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In Memory Of 
Ross Cramer 

by Maxine Cramer, Aug. 28, '84 1 



contents 

1 /^ 



Academics 

People 

Student Life . . 

Sports 

Arts 

Housing 

ds . . . 




Digitized by tiie Internet Arciiive 

in 2010 witii funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/drift87unde 



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Drift 

1929 




Butler University 
'* Indianapolis, Indiana 
Volume S7 



5 



nee upon a time there was a song 
that told of life's dreams, visions 

and decisions. 



T 



ome students listened to this song and 
heard in it the story of their own 

college life. 



hey broke through the red tape and 
their wish to use the song for their 
1979 yearbook was granted. 






Opening . . .3 



I'm feeling so strong 
and alive. 




4 . . . Opening 




From this rocky perch 
I'll continue to search 



Opening ... 5 



Sunny bright 

mornings 




6 . . . Opening 




Keep me from feeling 
alone 



Opening . 



I've seen the bottom 
And I've been on top 






8 . . . Opening 



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But mostly I've lived 
in between 



Opening ... 9 



And deep in my brain 
I can hear a refrain 



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Of my soul 
as she rises 
and sings 




And my choices were clear 
Yet I froze with the fear 
Of not knowing 

which way to go 





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Once in a vision 
I came on some woods 
And I stood at the fork 

in the road 




14. . . Opening 




16. , . Oponinff 




I want a lover 

I want some friends 

And I want to live in the sun 



Opening;- ... 17 



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High on this mountain 
The clouds down below 
I'm feeling so strong and alive 
From this rocky perch 
I'll continue to search 








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Academics ... 19 






""'H i I r*' 





There were 415 pharmacy 
students in the Butler Univer- 
sity College of Pharmacy this 
year. Before graduating with a 
Bachelor of Science degree in 
Pharmacy, the students must 
complete five years of school 
with academic work involving 
Medicinal Chemistry, Biochem- 
istry, Pharmaceutical Technol- 
ogy, Pharmacognosy, Pharma- 
cology and Jurisprudence. 

In the fifth year, practical 
curriculum experience is 

gained through the classes of 
•ispensing Medications and 
Pharmacy Practice or extern- 
ship. 

A number of significant 
changes in the College of Phar- 
macy are expected by the fall 
semester of 1979. The Butler 
University College of Phar- 
macy is one of the most 
respected schools in the nation. 
Seventy four to eighty stu- 
dents will graduate from the 
BUCP this May. 



P. 20: UPPER RIGHT— Vicki 
LaGrange and Tom Robinson trade 
information for their case reports; 
CENTER— Pharmacology students 
tabulate results on one of their many 
mice experiments; LOWER — Jim 
Wible injects a rat with epinephrine 
to see the effects. . . . P. 21: UPPER 
LEFT— George Triplett looks up 
information in sterile products lab; 
UPPER RIGHT— Fifth year phar- 
macy major, Jim Harb prepares an 
IV in the laminar flow hood; LOWER 
— Darrel (Brillo) Barnes types 
intravenous bottle labies. 



Academics . 



The College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences offers students a 
broad range of fields in which 
to major. Students may con- 
centrate in one or a combina- 
tion of majors. 

Approximately 250 under- 
graduate students were 
enrolled in the College along 
with a large number of gradu- 
ates. 

A new major, Actuarial Sci- 
ence, was offered through the 
Math Department and a good 
number of new courses were 
added to department curricu- 
lums. 

The Zoology Department 
continued to expand its offer- 
ings in the field of Allied 
Health sciences with the intro- 
duction of programs in Par- 
amedic Training, Radiologic 
Technology, Nuclear Medicme 
Technology and Respiratory 
Therapy Technology. 

All Butler science depart- 
ments were invited by the Dow 
Chemical Company to take 
part in its Student Co-op Pro- 
gram which provides voca- 
tional education for full-time 
students in their field of inter- 
est. 

Students in the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences can 
declare a secondary major in 
one of the other colleges and 
they have the option of either a 
B.A. or B.S. degree. 



P. 22: UPPER LEFT— a chem stu- 
dent displays his clean beaker; 
UPPER RIGHT— A student looks 
through a powerful microscope to see 
the fine detail; LOWER— Greg Mark 
and Tom Hamm prepare for class . . . 
P. 23: UPPER— Coeds examine a 
specimen; CENTER— Physics 
involves wiring; LOWER — This stu- 
dent uses Irwin Library for refer- 
ences. 




22 . . . Academics 



JORDAN COLLEGE 




24 . . . Academics 



OF FINE ARTS 




Jordan College of Music's name was 
changed this year to the Jordan Col- 
lege of Fine Arts. 

The College offers degrees in music, 
dance, theater, radio-TV and a Bache- 
lor of Fine Arts degree which com- 
bines music, dance and theater. 

The Dance Department, consisting 
of approximately 100 majors, offers 
an intense four-year program. Along 
with class, rehearsals and studies, 
many performances are given in the 
Indianapolis area and throughout the 
Midwest. The Christmas ballet. 
Spring Ballet and the Romantic Festi- 
val in conjunction with the Indianapo- 
lis Symphony Orchestra are annual 
events. 

The Music Department includes 
degrees in both vocal and instrumen- 
tal music. Besides concerts by the 
University Symphony Orchestra, 
Symphonic Band, Wind Ensemble and 
Marching Band, there were many per- 
formances of various choral groups. 

Theater majors were involved in 
productions throughout the 1978-79 
year. They staged "The Hot'l Balti- 
more," "Waiting in the Wings," "An 
Italian Straw Hat," and "Tne Boys 
from Syracuse." Senior Drama majors 
produced and directed one-act plays in 
late May. A recent addition to the 
department was the "Fantasy Fac- 
tory." A class in children's tneater 
which toured public schools to per- 
form. 

There are over 100 Radio-TV 
majors who receive experience and 
framing through WAJC, the student 
operated station. Seniors work as 
interns in Indy radio and TV stations. 

Art History and Arts Management 
are two new majors in the College, 
but degree requirements are not yet 
finalized and will remain a part of the 
B.F.A. degree for another year or 
two. 



P. 24: UPPER RIGHT— Jazz Band rehearsal; 
LEFT— the search is on; CENTER— Robert 
Schilling directs the Women's Choir 
rehearsal; LOWER RIGHT— Stuck on Jor- 
dan .. . P. 25: UPPER LEFT— more 
rehearsal; LOWER — WAJC programming in 
Lilly. 



Academics ... 25 




The College of Education 
involves not only its own 
majors, but also students from 
the Colleges of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences, Business and 
Fine Arts. 

Offering training in most 
areas of high school and ele- 
mentary education, the college 
graduated 36 elementary and 
96 secondary education majors 
in 1978. Of those desiring 
teaching positions, 85% were 
placed in jobs. 

Concepts of Education and 
Human Growth and Develop- 
ment are required courses for 
both elementary and secondary 
education majors. Students go 
into community schools to 
work with children and gain 
practical teaching experience. 

Through the College of Edu- 
cation, Special Education and 
Reading Enrichment programs 
assist 500 to 600 children from 
the surrounding community. 
Principals from Indianapolis 
schools are contacted to recom- 
mend who need help or enrich- 
ment and, in this way, Butler 
students with an opportunity 
for teaching experience. 

The elementary education 
major receives training in 
reading, language arts and 
methods. All education majors 
spend one semester of their 
senior year teaching in area 
schools. 



P. 26: UPPER RIGHT— a student 
takes time out to read to her pupil; 
LEFT— Mrs. Kaplan demonstrates in 
her handicrafts class; CENTER— 
Paul Coleman; LOWER RIGHT— 
this girl gives the idol a curious look 
... P. 27: UPPER— An El Ed major 
has the rapt attention of her audi- 
ence; CENTER LEFT— Mrs. Dick in 
her advisor position; CENTER 
RIGHT— Business Education 

requires some typing skills; LOWER 
— Dr. Paul Stewart addresses a Field- 
house full of listeners. 



Academics . 



BUSINESS 



More than 700 students were 
enrolled in the Collegje of Busi- 
ness Administration in the fall 
of 1978. 

Offering undergraduates a 
B.S. degree in Accounting, 
Business Administration, Eco- 
nomics, Journalism and Secre- 
tarial Science, the college also 
offers an M.B.A. degree m Bus- 
iness Administration. 

Journalism majors produce 
the COLLEGIAN and the 
DRIFT publications. 

The college acquired three 
computers-on-wheels which are 
used in computer program- 
ming, statistics, operation 
research and economic fore- 
casting classes. 

The College of Business 
Administration put on a series 
of business seminars at the 
Indianapolis Hilton during 
November and December 1978. 
These seminars featured 
nationally prominent speakers 
on topics such as: "The Job of 
the Comptroller" and "Profit 
and Cash Flow Management 
for the Non-Financial Manag- 
ers." 



P. 28: UPPER— Renee Hunt per- 
forms secretarial duties; CENTER 
LEFT — Dean Swenson hands out 
information at a business seminar; 
CENTER RIGHT— Tim Creason on 
the typewriter in Intro to Mass 
Comm; BOTTOM— Archie Nichols, 
PhD, insurance professor talks to stu- 
dents after class ... P. 29: UPPER— 
Allison Warner types up her morn- 
ing's dictation; LOWER LEFT— Dr. 
William Dawn explains marketing 
techniques concerning cooking oils; 
LOWER RIGHT— A business stu- 
dent punches in a program in the 
department mini computer. 




. Academics 



ADMINISTRA TION 




Academics ... 29 




30 . . . Academics 




Academics ... 31 



COLLEGIAN Honored as All- American 



During the past year, the 
Butler Collegian staff sought 
to expand campus news cover- 
age in social and academic 
areas and tried to draw more 
community interest into the 
newspaper. 

To accomplish the goals the 
editorial board was recon- 
structed to break down the 
awesome task of gathering and 
assigning news. The position of 
city editor to cover off -campus 
events was also added. 

An attempt was also made to 
improve the packaging of the 
paper. Changes in logos, type- 
face and makeup made the 
publication a more readable 
product. 

An investigative reporting 
team was formed to broaden 



coverage and provide in-depth 
reporting. 

For Collegian staffers, 
whether it meant staying up 
until 2 a.m. to finish the paper 
or missing a class to conduct an 
interview, it was worth it 
because this was an exciting 
year to be in the news business 
at Butler. 

For this was the frontier of a 
new era. The Collegian covered 
the selection of a new presi- 
dent, the formation of a Fac- 
ulty Assembly and the liberali- 
zation of student life policies. 
Things the paper editorialized 
about for years began happen- 
ing. 

The efforts of a hardworking 
staff paid off when Associated 
Collegiate Press, a national 



critical service, awarded the 
Collegian its sixth consecutive 
Ail-American rating. 

The All-American or supe- 
rior rating is given to the top 
12 percent of college newspa- 
pers evaluated by the rating 
system. 

The Collegian earned marks 
of distinction in all five judg- 
ing categories: coverage and 
content; writing and editing; 
editorial leadership; physical 
appearance and photography. 

The Collegian also won 
several awards in the annual 
Indiana Collegiate Press Asso- 
ciation contest. Awards were 
won for make-up, reporting, 
editorial writing, photography, 
reviewing and for the sports 
column. 




32 . . . Academics 





p. 32: LEFT— Photographer Mike 
Stampar checks his camera; RIGHT 
— Ellen Bugher, Collegian Opinion 
editor, reveals deadline tension . . . 
P. 33: UPPER LEFT— Collegian 
Staff: Row l^J. Freidrich, D. Sutt- 
ner, T. Heichelbech, K. Warren, M. 
Smith, D. Adam. ROW 2— N. Olcott, 
D. Zimmerman, V. Smeehuzen, E. 
Bugher, M. Weaver; UPPER RIGHT 
— Sports Editor, Jim Freidrich, 
decides on page layout; MIDDLE 
LEFT — Chris Cummings carries out 
the duties of Collegian Managing 
Editor; LOWER— Debbie Zimmer- 
man takes a break as Editor-in-Chief. 



Academics ... 33 






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Once in a vision 

I came on some woods 

And stood at a fork in the road 

My choices were clear 

Yet I froze with the fear 

Of not knowing which way to go 



People 




p. 36: TOP LEFT— Faculty attend 
Johnson Inaugural; RIGHT — Anne 
Schuster, Butler Alumni, greets 
Johnson at Homecoming Luncheon; 
MIDDLE LEFT— Vice president. Dr. 
Paul Stewart and President Johnson 
stroll Butler campus; RIGHT— Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Johnson visit Gallahue 



Hall; LOWER RIGHT— Johnson 
enters Jordan Hall to begin a day . . . 
P. 37: LEFT— Johnson commends 
Butler athletes at Fall Sports Ban- 
quet; RIGHT— On Dad^s Day in 
Clowes' Krannert Room, Johnson 
speaks to parents. 



36. . .People 




1978 Marks 50 Year Anniversary 
With the Gift of a New President 



On October 6 the chairman 
of the Board, Richard A. 
Steele, installed John Gray 
Johnson as Butler's sixteenth 
president. 

In accepting the position. 
President Johnson presented 
five guidelines "intended to 
move the best of Butler's past 
into the future." 

And President Johnson's 
own past shows that he is not 
only capable of serving as a 
university president but has 
already served as a U.S. air- 
man, a management engineer- 
ing major, a financial devel- 
oper, a university vice presi- 
dent, a husband and a father. 

President Johnson was born 
August 8, 1924, in Irwin, Penn- 
sylvania. 

After graduating in 1942 
from Norwin High School in 
Irwin, he served in the U.S. 
Army Artillery in Europe dur- 
ing WWII. He received the Air 
Medal and European Service 
Medal with four bronze stars 



for his air observation missions 
and battlefield commission. 

Following the war, he 
attended Carnegie Institute of 
Technology, now Carnegie- 
Mellon University, and was 
graduated in 1949 with a B.S. 
degree in management engi- 
neering. For six years follow- 
ing graduation, he worked in 
private industry as a sales rep- 
resentative in Pittsburg. 

In 1954, Johnson accepted a 
position with Carnegie Insti- 
tute as Associate Secretary of 
the Alumni Federation and 
became its Executive Secre- 
tary in 1958. 

In 1960 Johnson became the 
Associate Director of the 
American Alumni Council. Two 
years later he became Execu- 
tive Director of that organiza- 
tion with the responsibilities of 
directing services for 1,100 
institutional members in 
alumni relations, educational 
fund raising and publications. 

In 1964 he accepted an offer 



from Butler University to plan 
and organize the Development 
Office. As Vice President for 
Financial Development he 
directed the alumni, public rel- 
ations and fund-raising pro- 
grams for two years. 

Mr. Johnson returned to Car- 
negie in 1966 as Vice President 
for Development, a member of 
the management staff and a 
staff officer of several trustee 
committees. During the past 12 
years he was responsible for 
directing the most successful 
fund campaigns in the Univer- 
sity's history. 

On March 21, 1978, he was 
named president of Butler Uni- 
versity climaxing a year-long 
search. 

President Johnson assumed 
office September 1 as Butler's 
16th president since its found- 
ing in 1855. 

President Johnson is married 
to the former Jane Wyncoop 
and they have two children, 
Scott, 28 and Lynn, 25. 




People. . .37 



DEANS 



1. Paul R. Stewart, Vice-President of Academic Affairs 

2. Herbert F. Schwomeyer, Dean of Men 

3. Jane Lewis, Dean of Women 

4. F. E. Arbogast, Dean of Student Services 

5. Christo T. Mocas, Dean of Evening Division 

6. William W. Neher, Dean of University College 

7. Dale W. Doerr, Dean of Pharmacy 

8. Louis Chenette, Dean of Fine Arts 

9. Joseph M. Nygaard, Dean of Education 

10. David M. Silver, Dean of Liberal Arts and Sciences 

U. H. Raymond Swenson, Dean of Business Administration 





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38. . .People 




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40. . .People 





DEPARTMENT HEADS 

1. George M. Waller, History, Political Science and Geography 

2. John F. Pelton, Botany 

3. Wilma L. Wohler, Home Economics 

4. John Colbert, Chmn. Music Education 

5. Jack L. Eaton, Chmn. Applied Music 

6. Edward J. Rowe, Pharmacy 

7. Martha Cornick, Chmn. Dance 

8. J. William Hepler, Psychology 

9. Kaj L. Nielson, Mathematics 

10. William H. Bessey, Physics 

11. John Beversluis, Philosophy 

12. Werner W. Beyer, English 

13. W. Malcolm Clark, Religion 

14. Nicholas M. Cripe, Speech 

15. Benjamin E. Haddox, Sociology 

16. Paul R. Quinney, Chemistry 

17. Philip A. St. John, Zoology 

18. Albert P. Steiner, Classical Languages 

19. George Willeford, Chmn. Drama 

20. James R. Phillippe, Chmn. Radio-TV 

21. Richard Osborne, Chmn. Music Theory and History 

22. Charles A. Henzie, Chmn. Graduate Music Studies 




People. . .41 



DIRECTORS 



1. Chris Theofanis, Public Relations 

2. Robert K. Stalcup, University Publications 

3. Raymond E. Cawthorne, Registrar 

4. Daniel J. Dullaghan, Alumni Relations 

5. Jean H. Malone, Atherton Center and Student Activities 

6. Joseph Collier, Admissions 

7. Stanley Lyons, Physical Education 

8. Joseph A. Dowd, M.D., Health Center 

9. Leona Johnston, Schwitzer Hall 

10. R. Steven Disseler, Ross Hall 

11. Marjorie Cadle, Robertson Hall 

12. Thomas P. Rhoades, Career and Placement 

13. William L. Sylvester, Athletic Director 

14. Raymond Gladden, Treasurer and Controller 

15. John E. Merrill, Buildings and Grounds 




m 23 




42 . . . People 



SE^^ORS 



Beginning 

the song 

of Life's 

dreams, visions, decisions 



Abplanalp, Lawrence Lee — Sunm;in, 
IN; Pharmacy; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Aikman, Mark Steven — Seymour, 
IX; Pharmacy; Sigma Nu; Phar- 
macy Class Pres.; Sphinx — Treas.; 
Chairman Pharmacy Student Coun- 



Allen, Alexa L. — Mercer Island, WA; 
Alpha Chi Omega— Vice Pres.; ACS; 
Zoology. 



Allen, Debra Jean — Mooresville, IN; 
Business Administration; Delta 
Delta Delta — Librarian; SAM; Mgr. 
Women's Tennis. 

Anderson, Terri Elizabeth — Indpls., 
IN; Pharmacy; Delta Gamma; 
Kappa Psi — Rec. Secy; Sigma Nu 
Sweetheart; Twirler; Dean's List. 

Ashby, William T.— Gary, IN; Phar- 
macy; SAPhA. 



Ayres, John D. — Indpls., IN; Chem- 
istry. 

Baker, Pamela Kay — Louisville, KY: 
Pharmacy; Robertson; SAPhA Pres. 
Lambda Kappa Sigma; Rho Chi 
Pharmacy Student Council. 

Barnhart, Sabrina Ann — Phoenix 
MD; Business Adm.; Alpha Chi 
Omega — House Mgr.; Chimes; 
Spurs; Student Assembly. 




. Seniors 




Barnhouse, Jenise M. — Winamac, 
IN; Elem. Educ; SchwiUer; March- 
ing Banfl; Tau Beta Sigma — Pres. 

Baltzell, Diana K.— Indpls., IN; 
Elem. Educ; Delta Gamma — Prcs.; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Half- 
Time Honev. 



Barnes, Darold R. — Indp 
Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta. 



IN; 



le, Bradley J. — Bourlion, IN; 
Accounting; Ross— R.A.; IMs. 

Bearby, Mark J. — Hammond, IN; 
Bus. Adm.; Sigma Chi — Vice-pres.; 
Tennis— MVP, Capt.; IFC— Pres. 

Becton, Deborah A. — Severna Park, 
MD; Alpha Chi Omega— 3rd Vice- 
pres.; Cheerleader; Mortar Board; 
Phi Delt Sweetheart. 



Beebe, Raymond B. — Winnetka, IL; 
Chemistry; Ross; Honor Roll. 

Benning, Anita K. — North Bend; 
OH; Journalism; Pi Beta Phi— Mem- 
bership Chmn.; Sigma Delta Chi; 
Spurs; Sigma Nu Lil Sis. 

Beres. Melody A. — Brookfield, IL; 
Elem. Educ; Kappa Kappa Gamma 
— 2nd Vice-pres.; Mortar Board; 
Chimes; Spurs. 



Berkshire, Lori A. — Valparaiso, IN; 
Accounting; Kappa Kappa Gamma 
—Pres., Pledge Trainer; DRIFT; 
Chimes. 

Berry, Gordon M. — Greensburg, IN; 
Journalism; Phi Delta Theta; COL- 
LEGIAN— Photo Ed.; Sigma Delta 
Chi. 

Berry, Ralph J.— Findlay, OH; 
Radio TV; Phi Kappa Psi— Pres.; 
WAJC News Dir.; Mortar Board; 
Geneva Stunts — Host. 



Seniors . 



Bertuglia, Lenny — Uniondale, NY; 
Business Adm; Sigma Chi; Football 
— 4 years. 

Brent, Stephen A. — Huntington, W. 
VA; Ross — R. A.; Accounting; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Nat. Assoc, of Accoun- 
tants; ZOO. 

Brooks, Joseph Mark — Rushville, 
IN; Phys. Ed.; Sigma Nu— Vice- 
pres.; Cross Country; Track; IFC — 
Vice-pres. 



Brown, David R.— Greenfield, IN; 
Pharmacy; Ross; Phi Delta Chi— 
Treas.; SAPhA; IMs. 

Brown, Mary Jean — Lafayette, IN; 
Pharmacy; SAPhA; Lambs. 

Bugajski, Mary Frances — Munster, 
IN; Botany and Bus. Adm.; Delta 
Gamma; Dean's List; TKE Lil Sis; 
IMs. 



Bullington, Jane L.— Indpls., IN; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Chemistry; 
Spurs; ACS. 

Burkett, Kipland J.— Rushville, IN; 
Pharmacy; Sigma Nu— Pres.; Foot- 
ball. 

Bushman, David A. — Vincennes, IN; 
Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi; SAPhA. 



Campbell, Elizabeth— Indpls., IN; 

Phys. Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta— Soc. 
Chmn.; Sigma Chi Lil Sis. 

Canada, Katherine A. — Anderson, 
IN; Psychology; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Panhellenic Pres.; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Edgar Yeager Mem. 
Scholar. 

Canler, Peggy J.— Russelville, KY; 
Pharmacy. 




46 . . . Seniors 




Capparelli, Valerie A. — Chicago, IL; 
Merchandising; Schwitzer — R.A.; 
Kap[)a Imicron Phi — Secy.; Weiwyn 
Cluh; Dean's List. 

Carlson, Richard R. — Greencastle, 
IN; Math/Physics; Ross; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Phi Mu Alpha — Vice pres.; 
Kappa Kappa Psi; Marching Band. 

Carney, Shelley A. — Laurel, MD; 
Zoo./Env. Studies; Robertson — Soc. 
Chmn.; Outstanding Student; Kappa 
Sigma Dream Girl. 



Carr, John A. — Rockford, IL; Radio/ 
TV; Ross; WAJC Program Dir.; 
Geneva Stunts; Spring Sing; Soccer 
Club. 

Carr, John W. — Rochester, IN; Bus. 
Adm.; Sigma Nu — Pledge Trainer, 
Asst. Treas.; Varsity Basketball; 
Dean's List. 

Carter, Cynthia L. — Severna Park, 
MD; Dance; Schwitzer; Butler Bal- 
let; TKE Lil Sis; Dean's List. 



Carter, Kenneth L. — Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta. 

Carter, Steven J. — Bloomington, IN; 
Pharmacy; Ross — Zoo. 

Casper, Sharon M. — Indpls., IN 
Elem. Educ; Alphi Phi — Rec. Secy. 
Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board 
Chimes. 



Caudill, Jill L.— Schaumburg, IL; 
Biology; Delta Gamma— Rush 
Chmn., 1st Vice-pres.; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Rho Lambda; Dean's 
List. 

Chaloner, Carole A.— Wilmette, IL; 
Retailing/ Merch.; Alpha Chi Omega 
—Soc. Chmn.; Weiwyn Club— Pres.; 
Kappa Omicron Phi — Vice Pres. 

Chesna, Anita E.— Hickory Hills, IL; 
Pharmacy; Robertson — R.A.; 
SAPhA— Secy. 



Seniors ... 47 



Coburn, Diane Dee — Rochester, NY; 
Dance; Delta Gamma; Outstanding 
Female Student '78; Sigma Rho 
Delta — Pres.; Mortar Board — V. 
Pres.; Butler Ballet. 

Conner, Betsy, L. — Indpls., IN; 
Home Ec; Alpha Chi Omega; Cam- 
pus Crusade for Christ — V. Pres.; 
Welwyn; Kappa Omicron Phi — Pres. 

Cook, Kevin B.— Indpls., IN; Eng- 
lish; Ross; MSS— Ed.; Dean's List; 
Varsity Golf, Tennis. 



Cooper, Carolyn F. — Bloomington, 
IN; Phys. Ed. /Biology; Delta 
Gamma; Women's Varsity Basket- 
ball, Tennis; Kappa Delta Pi; Pemm 
Club. 

Corbin, Alison L. — Cincinnati, OH; 
Merchandising; Pi Beta Phi; Spring 
Sing '78, '79; Lambda Chi, Kappa 
Sigma Little Sister. 

Cowen, Gregory S. — Indpls., IN; 
Accounting; Delta Tau Delta; Phi 
Eta Sigma; University Honors. 



Cox, Robert M.— Carmel, IN; Phys. 
Educ; Varsity Track, Cross Country. 



Daley, Diane M. — Lowell, IN; Span- 
ish; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Chimes; 
Sigma Delta Pi— Pres.; Delta Tau 
Delta Sweetheart. 




. Seniors 




^^ 









Daniels, Denise — Rochesler, IN; 
Radio-T.V./Journalism & Speech; Pi 
Beta Phi— Geneva Stunts Chm.; 
Lambda Chi Crcsent Girl; WAJC 
Asst. Music Director. 

Darrell, David J.— Western Springs, 
IL; Political Science; Ross; Phi 
Kajipa Phi; Blue Key; Speech. 

Daugherty, Michael E.— Gary, IN; 

Business Administration; Sigma Chi; 
B-men'sClub; Football. 



Davitt, Kandy Jean — Indpls 
Elementary Education. 



IN; 



DeArmond, Debra D. — Carmel, IN; 
Elem. Educ; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alph 
Lambda Delta. 

Deck, Nancy Lynn — Indpls., IN; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Public Rela- 
tions; Sigma Delta Chi. 



Detamore, Susan L. — Plymouth, IN; 
Pharmacy; Schwitzer; Tau Beta 
Sigma; Lambda Kappa Sigma; 
Marching Band; SAPhA. 

Deuitch, Erie Randall — Greenfield, 
IN; Piano-Applied; Ross Hall; Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Spring Sing. 

Dill, Angela R.— Indpls., IN; Eco- 
nomics; Schwitzer; Dean's List. 



Dobbelhoff, Richard L. — Erlanger. 
KY; Pharmacy; SAPhA. 

Dock, Murray — Indpls., IN; Phar- 
macy; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Rho Chi; SAPhA. 

Downes, Diane Marie — Skokie, IL: 
Dance; Robertson Hall; Butler Bal- 
let: Kappa Sigma Dream Girl. 



Seniors . 



Eckman, Charlotte— Imipls., IN; 
Pharmacy. 

Edstrom, Ann M.— Kettering, OH; 
Math. /Computer Science; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Chimes; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Intercollegiate Tennis. 

Eichelman. Julie A. — Arlington 
Heights, IL; Pharmacy; Delta 
Gamma; Pharmacy Class Pres.; 
Half-Time Honeys; Kappa Psi. 



Eiler, Karen L. — Speedway, IN; 
Modern For. Language; Alpha Chi 
Omega; Chimes; Honors Program; 
Campus Crusade. 

Eisberg, Linda S. — Lincoln, IL; 
Pharmacy; Alpha Phi — Pledge 
Trainer; Lambda Kappa Sigma; 
SAPhA; Marching Band. 

Farris, Kim M. — Palatine, IL; Busi- 
ness Adm.; Delta Gamma; TKE Lit- 
tle Sister; Sigma Delta Chi; Dean's 
List. 



Feruzza, Charles J. — Indpls., IN 
Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi — Pres. 
COLLEGIAN; Student As.sembly 
Publications Board. 

Field, Gina L.— Shelbyville, IN; Spe- 
cial Educ; Alpha Chi Omega; Dean's 
List; RhoChi; Spurs. 

Flory, Susan J. — Glenview, IL; Busi- 
ness Adm.; Alpha Phi; Tau Beta 
Sigma; Rho Lambda; Marching 
Band. 



Fosgate, William C. — Fairland, IN; 
Accounting; AIS — Pres., Treas.; 
Student Assembly Rep. 

Freiberger, Glenn E. — Floyd Knobs, 
IN; Pharmacy; Ross; Phi Delta Chi; 
DRIFT Staff; Ross Pres.; ZOO. 

Fricke, Jean A. — Mt. Prospect, IL; 
Elementary Educ. /Learning Disab.; 
Alpha Chi Omega; Dean's List; Mor- 
tar Board; Kappa Delta Pi — Pres. 




. Seniors 




Fried, Barbara L.— Pittshurgh, PA; 
Pharmacy; Schwitzer; Rho Chi — V- 
Pres.; LamlHia Kappa Sigma; Spurs, 
Chimes, Mortar Board. 



Fricdrich, James K. — Oak Ridge, 

TN; Broadcasting/Journalism; 
Lambda Chi Alpha — Vice-Pres.; 
COLLEGIAN Sports Editor; IM 
Badminton; DRIFT photographer. 

Fry, Tommy Joe — Washington, IL; 
Pharmacy; Phi Delta Theta — Pres.; 
Varsity Swimming. 

Gagnon, Anita R.— Madawaska, 
ME; Pharmacy; SAPhA; Vars. Ten- 
nis; Vars. Basketball; Iota Sigma Pi. 



Garcia, Sofia A. — Indpls., IN; Zool- 
ogy/Chemistry; Choir; Dean's List; 
Student Productions. 

Gendt, Linda Kay — Sunbury, OH; 
Elem. Educ. /Learning Disab.; 
Schwitzer — Chaplain; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Delt Lil Sis; Kappa 
Delta Pi. 

Gherardi, Cynthia S.— Elkhart, IN; 
Business Administration; Delta 
Gamma; Dean's List; Half-Time 
Honeys; Spurs; TKE Lil Sis— Pres. 



Giguere, Susan P. — Indpls., IN; 
Computer Science/Business; Dean's 
List. 

Giver, Susan Ann — Cincinnati, OH; 
Journalism/Bus. Admin.; Delta 
Delta Delta— Social Chm.; Sigma 
Delta Chi; Lambda Chi Lil Sis. 

Glander, Greg G.— Dayton, OH; 
Physical Ed/Social Studies; Lamlnla 
Chi Alpha; Football. 



Seniors . 



Glanzman, Jule Alan — Indpls 
History and Political Science. 



IN; 



Gordon, James A. — Winnetka, IL; 
Radio-TV/Business; Ross; WAJC— 
Program Dir., Music Dir., Chief 
Engineer; YMCA; Dorm Council; 
Spring Sing Chmn. 

Graham, Michael J.— Indpls., IN; 
Business Adm.; Delta Tau Delta; 
Student Assembly; IM's; Spring 
Sing. 



Gray, Harry E.— Indpls., IN; 
Accounting/Economics; Blue Key; 
AIS. 

Grise, Kenneth W.— Elkhart, IN; 
Accounting; Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Pres., Treas.; Blue Key— V. Pres., 
TKE Inc., Board Member. 

Gurley. Cathy A.— Lafayette, IN; 
Music Education; Schwitzer; Univer- 
sity Symphony; Baroque Ensemble, 
Dorm House Council. 



Halstead, Linda K. — Indpls., IN; 
Business/English; Little Sister — 
Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Chi. 

Hamilton, Nancy P. — Kokomo, IN; 
Elementary Educ; Kappa Alpha 
Theta — Pres.; Chimes; Mortar 
Board; Spurs. 

Hamm, Thomas D. — New Castle, 
IN; History; Ross; Senior Honors; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Student Assembly; 
Debate. 



Hansen, Ronald H., Jr. — Indpls., IN; 
Accounting/Bus. Adm. 

Harb, James F.— Buffalo, NY; Phar- 
macy; Ross; Phi Delta Chi; Intramu- 
rals; Ross — RA, Delegate. 

Harmon, Brad E. — Oblong, IL; 
Pharmacy; Ross Hall. 







52 . . . Seniors 




Harmsen, Brian Roger — Anderson, 
IN; Business; Sigma Nu — Recorrler; 
Varsity Basketball; Sigma Nu Assl. 
Treas. 

Harris, Gregory L. — Indpls., IN; Pol. 
Sci./Pre. Law/History; Dean's List; 
Vars. Cross Country; B-men's Club; 
Vars. Track & Field. 

Harris, Thomas M.— Woodhurn, IN; 
Chemistry/Zoology; Phi Kappa Psi; 
Mortar Board; IM Golf; Phi Eta 
Sigma. 



Harrison, Larry Dean — Greenwood, 
IN; Pharmacy. 

Harsin, Ernest Lee Jr. — Indpls., In; 
Pharmacy. 

Hayden, Michael Gene — Hanover, 
IN; Music Ed. Vocal; Ross Hall; Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia; YMCA Repre- 
sentative, Spring Sing Director. 



Hebda, Mark Jeffrey — Lombard, IL; 
Piano; Ross; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
— Treas.; Pi Kappa Lambda Cert, of 
Honor. 

Heichelbech, Terrie L. — Indi)ls., IN; 
Journalism; Collegian — Ad man- 
ager, Arts Editor; Sigma Delta Chi. 

Henry, Tamzin M. — Franklin, IN; 
Radio-T.V.; Schwitzer; Women In 
Communication; Radio-T.V. Dept. 
Sec; Asst. Traffic Director; Angel 
Flight. 



Hertel, Jeffrey N.— Oakland, NJ; 
Pharmacy; Ross Hall; Phi Delta Chi 
— Pres.; Pharmacy Student Council. 

Hindahl, Gregory K. — Petersburg, 
IN; Chemistry/Zoology; ZOO; Inter- 
collegiate Tennis; A.C.S.— Co-Pres.; 
Sphinx — Pres. 

Hindersman, Christie E. — Carbon- 
dale, IL; Mathematics; Delta Delta 
Delta — Pledge Trainer; Spoke 
Award; Phi Kappa Phi; Rho 
Lambda. 



Hines, Cheryl A. — Greenwood, IN 
Pharmacy; Delta Gamma; SAPhA. 
Kappa Psi; Half-Time Honey. 



Hipp, Lisa A. — Norwalk, OH; Music 
/Dance, Drama; Robertson; Univer- 
sity Chorale; Dean's List; Robertson 
—V. Pres.; Delta Tau Delta Little 
Sister. 



Holscher, Kathy J— Noblesville, IN; 
Chemistry; Delta Gamma — Rec. 
Sec; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Half-Time Honeys. 

Holt, Kimberley J.— Trafalgar, IN; 
Music (Voice); Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Swing 
Choir. 

Holt, Susan M.— Indpls., IN; Com- 
puter Sci./Bus. Adm.; Delta Gamma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; 
Chimes; Rho Lambda. 



Hombeck, Sharon L. — Indpls., IN; 
Elem. Educ. /Special Educ; Delta 
Delta Delta — Pres.; Geneva Stunts; 
Delta Tau Delta Little Sister. 

Horvath, Diane M. — Carmel, IN; 
Pharmacy; Alpha Phi— Chaplain; 
Spurs; Kappa Psi; Lambda Chi 
Alpha Little Sister. 

Houlihan, Elizabeth A.— North- 
brook, IL; Elementary Ed. /Early 
Childhood Endorsement; Dean's 
List; Delta Kappa Pi; Schwitzer 
House Council; BU Basketball Stats. 







. Seniors 




Hudson, Cynthia E. — Mexico, IN; 
Bus. Admin. /Accounting; Alpha Chi 
Omega — Social Chm; S.A. — Isl Vice- 
Pres.; Chimes; YW-YMCA. 

Hunt, Kurt Dwain — North Liberty, 
IN; Journalism/Advertising; Phi 
Delta Theta— Social Chm.; IM's; 
Indpls. Library Club; WAJC— 
"New's" 60 Anchorman. 

Hunt, Renee L. — Noblesville, IN; 
Business/Secretarial Science; Delta 
Gamma — V.P. Rush; Dean's List; 
Chimes. 



Iverson, Erik J. — Elgin, IL; Radio- 
T.V. /Music; Sigma Chi; WAJC 
Sports Dir.; Univ. Choir & Chorale, 
Marching Band. 

Jakab, Susan — Valparaiso, IN; 
Pharmacy; Schwitzer; Lambda 
Kappa Sigma— Historian, Treas.; 
SAPhA, Dean's List. 

Jakubovie, Mark J. — Whiting, IN; 
Journalism/Business; Ross; SAM — 
Vice-Pres.; Scott Ham Track Award; 
Dean's List; Sigma Delta Chi. 



Janes, Ray Lyle — Indpls., IN; Social 
Studies/P.E.; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Watermelon Bust competition; IM — 
Football, Track. 

Jenkins, Rhonda Sue — Carmel, IN; 
Music Ed.; Schwitzer; Miss Butler; 
SAI; Spring Sing; Delt Lil Sis— Pres. 

Jerry, E. Claire— Terre Haute, IN; 
Speech & Religion; Schwitzer — Vice- 
Pres.; Debate Team; Chimes — Pres.; 
Top Ten Women, 1977, 1978. 



Johnson, Mark D. — St. Charles, IL; 
Economics; Ross Hall — Dorm Coun- 
cil; Al[)ha Phi Omega; S.A.; IM. 

Johnson, Patricia K. — Glenview, IL; 
Psychology-; Alpha Phi— Pres.; SAI 
— Record. Sec; Mortar Board; 
Chimes. 

Johnston, Cynthia L. — Lake Station, 
IN; Applied Music — Flute; Schwit- 
zer; SAI; Symphonic Band; Univ. 
Orchestra; Flute Club. 



Seniors . 



Jordan, Pamela Jo — Indpls., IN 
Elementary Education; IVCF 
Angel Flight; Alpha Lamlxla Delta 
Eliza Baker Scholarship. 

Kapetansky, David J. — Columl)us 
OH; Chemistry; ACS. 



Kelley, Elizabeth Anne — Kokomo, 
IN; Public Communication; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Spurs; Alpha 
Lambda Delta. y 



Kempes, Edward Alien — Wilming- 
ton, IL; Pharmacy; Ross — Judiciary 
Board; ZOO; IM Sports. 

Kerwin, Wendy A. — Decatur, IL; 
Home Economics; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Kappa Omicron Phi; 
Chimes; Welwyn. 

Kind!, Jamie Beth— Villa Park, IL 
Dance; Schwitzer; Butler Ballet 
Dean's List; Ballet Society Award 
Outstanding Student Nominee. 



Kinley, Margaret Jo — Indpls., IN; 
Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi — 
Treas; Delta Gamma Anchora — PR 
Chmn.; Spurs — Sec'y; Dean's List. 

Kiphart, Christine L. — Elwood, IN; 
Sociology; Schwitzer; SA; Phi Alpha 
Theta; Spring Sing. 

Knipfel, Kim J.— Indpls., IN; 
Speech; Dean's List; Sigma Delta 
Chi. 



Kohn, Beth— Highland Park, IL; 
Mathematics; Schwitzer — Pres.; SA 
— Sec'y; Mortar Board — Sec'y; 
Chimes. 

Koons, Jay C. — Frederick, MD; 
Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; Blue 
Key; Dean's List; IM's. 

Kudio, Kevin — Lowell, IN; Account- 
ing; Delta Tau Delta— Treas.; 
Dean's List; IM's. 




. Seniors 




Kroll, Tana — West Orange, NJ; 
Math Education; Roherlson Hall — 
Pres.; YMCA rep.; Varsitv Volley- 
ball; IM Softball. 

LaGrange, Vicki K.— Tell City. IN; 
Pharmacy; Robertson; Lambda 
Kappa Sigma; SAPhA; Kappa 
Sigma Dream Girl; Homecoming. 

Lahman, Lisa A. — Indpls., IN; Biol. 
Education/English; Pi Beta Phi— 
Pres.; Rho Lambda; Dean's List; 
Geneva Stunts. 



Landry, Roger Vance — South Bend, 
IN; Education/P.E.; Tau Kappa 
Epsilon; Blue Key— Pres.; Student 
Trainer. 

Langrock, Laura S. — Des Moines, 
lA; Business; Schwitzer. 

Lantz, David L. — Goshen, IN; His- 
tory/Political Science/Econ.; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon — S.A. rep.; Blue Key. 



Lee, Daniel Neal — Munster, IN; Eco- 
nomics/Business; Sigma Chi — Vice- 
Pres.; Chapter Editor; Dean's List; 
Swimming — Capt.; B-men'sClub. 

Leeds, Barbara A. — Indpls., IN; 
Radio-T.V./Econ/Poly Sci; Alpha 
Chi Omega; WAJC Production Dir.; 
78 Spring Sing Publicity Chair.; 
Music Director. 



Lehman. Jeffry Charles — Hamp- 
shire, IL; Computer Science/Busi- 
ness Admin. Ross Hall — Dorm Coun- 
cil; Student Assembly Rep.; Student 
Union Committee; Honor Student. 

Levvandowski, Mark Thomas — 

Hammond, IN: Pharmacy; Honor 
Society; Rho Chi Society. 



Lewis, Sharon A. — Indpls., IN; 
Library Science/ English; Trianon — 
Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi: Campus Cru- 
sade; Sigma Tau Delta. 

Lightcap, Karlene K. — Fort Wayne, 
IN; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; SAPhA. 

Lightfoot, Tamara I.— Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacy; Rho Chi. 



Link, R. Nathan— Dayton, OH; 
Zoology; Delta Tau Delta— Presi- 
dent; Honors Program. 

Little, Karen E.— Indpls., IN; His- 
tory/Political Science; Alpha Phi — 
Educ. Dev. Dir.; Mortar Board; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Outstanding 
Student 78. 

Loos, Bonnie L. — Rocky River, OH; 
Pharmacy; Alpha Phi. 



Love, Christie Kile — Indpls., IN; 
Elementary Educ. /Music; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Spurs — Pres.; 
YMCA— V. Pres.; Chimes; Mortar 
Board. 

MacPhail, Blair S. — Greencastle, 
IN; Chemistry; Sigma Chi; SA; Blue 
Key; Mortar Board; Varsity Tennis. 

Magnus, Jane E. — Mt. Prospect, IL; 
French/Business; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Dean's List; Spurs; Chimes. 



Maier, Cynthia K. — Indjils., IN; 
Library Science/Home Ec; Delta 
Delta Delta — Social Chmn.; Geneva 
Stunts; Welwyn, SA rep. 

Manning, Steven L. — Greenwood, 
IN; Business Adm.; University Cho- 
rale; Marching Band; Spring Sing; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Ross. 

Mark, Gregory A.— Ft. Collins, CO; 
History; Ross; Debate; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Ross Pres.; SA. 




58 . . . Seniors 




Matthias, Diane M.— Indpls., IN; 
Communications/English; Alpha Clii 
Omega; Chimes; Rho Lamhda; 
DRIFT; MSS; Dean's List; YMCA— 
Secy; Homecoming Court. 

Maxwell, Melinda K. — Nashville, 
TN; Dance; Robertson— RA; Butler 
Ballet; Sigma Rho Delta— Treas. 

McClure, Jeri — Rochester, IN; Phys. 
Ed. /Learning Disab.; Kappa Alpha 
Theta— VP Pledge Rho Lambda; 
Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu Little Sister. 



McNeff, Michael A. — Mooresville, 
IN; Pharmacy. 

Meehan, John H. — Marshall, IL; 
Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta— Sgt. of 
Arms, Little Sister Chairman. 

Mele, Edward J. — Gary, IN; Busi- 
ness Adm.; Sigma Chi; Dean's List; 
IM's; Derby Day Comm. 



Meyer, Kathleen P. — Greenwood, 
IN; Accounting; Schwitzer — Treas; 
SAM— Pres.; Swing Choir; TKE Lit- 
tle Sister. 

Miller, Debra L.— Indpls., IN; Fash- 
ion Merch. /Business/Psych.; 
Welwyn; AHEA; Lambda Chi Alpha 
Little Sis. 

Mitchell, Steven C. — East Chicago, 
IN; Philosophy/Phys. Ed.; Ross- 
Social Chmn.; Varsity Baseball and 
Football. 



Momberger, G. Michael — Turners- 
ville, NJ; Radio-TV/Journalism; 
Ross— Social Chmn.; IM Dir.; 
DRIFT; COLLEGIAN; WAJC. 

Moon, Richard L. — Mooresville, IN; 
Music Education. 

Moore, Donald R. — Zionsville, IN; 
Accounting; Blue Key; AIS — Treas., 
Pres.; Student Assembly; Sphinx. 



Seniors . 



Morrison, Cynthia D. — Greenwood, 
IN; Pharmacy; SAPhA. 

Murphy, Colleen A.— East Patc- 
hogue, NY; Dance; Schwitzer; But- 
ler Ballet; Dean's List. 

Neil, Delia L.— Huntersville, NC; 
Dance; Schwitzer; Butler Ballet. 



Oakes, Jacqueline M. — St. Louis, 
MO; Psychology; Schwitzer. 

O'Connor, Gregory P. — Indpls.; IN; 
Bus. Adm.; Lambda Chi Alpha — 
Vice Pres; IM Golf Champion; Butler 
Golf Team. 

Overstreet, Bruce A. — Indpls.; IN; 
Speech; Campus Crusade — Pres. 



Paschen, Beth E.— Highland, IN; 
Music Ed.; Sigma Ali)ha Iota; 
Marching Band; Women's Choir. 

Peek, Jeffrey C— In<lpls., IN; 
Accounting; Ross; Golf; Mortar 
Board; B-Men's Club; Alpha Lambda 
Delta. 

Petersen, Kenneth R. — Elgin, IL; 
Zoo./Chem.; Ross; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Phi Eta Sigma; ACS; Egbert 
Scholar. 



Peterson, Carole L. — Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacv; Lambda Kappa Sigma; 
SAPhA; Rho Chi. 

Peterson, Elizabeth S. — Momence, 
IL; Art Ed.; Alpha Phi— Vice Pres.; 
Varsity Women's Tennis; Dean's 
List. 

Pollock, Debbie M.— Indpls., IN; 
Elem. Ed.; Intercollegiate Tennis; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean's List. 




. Seniors 




Poole, Janet — BcTnardsvillo, NJ; 
Music Educ./Instrumontal; Schuit- 
zer— Sec'y; COLLEGIAN Pholofjra- 
jiher; Indpis. Flute Club; Campus 
Girl Scouts. 

Primavera, David A. — Indpis., IN; 
Phys. Edue. /Business; Lambda Chi 
Alpha — Officer; Dean's List; Varsity 
Baseball. 

Prohl, Maureen E. — Munster, IN; 
Chemistry; Alpha Chi Omega — 
School Chmn; ACS; Chimes. 



Quick, Linda Kay — Greenfield, IN; 
History; Schwitzer; SA — Treas.; Phi 
Alpha Theta — Pres.; Chimes. 

Quick, John D. — Indpis., IN; Second- 
ary Education; Marching Band, 
Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; 
Phi Eta Sigma. 

Ransdell, Susan E. — Glenview, IL; 
Elementary Educ./Learning Disab.; 
Schwitzer — RA; Dean's List. 



Rath, Marcy J.— Hamlin, NY; Phys. 
E/iuc./Sociology; Delta Delta Delta 
— Pres.; Women's Volleyball; Mortar 
Board; Women's Advisory Comm. 

Read, Peter D.— Indpis., IN; Zool- 
ogy'; Tennis, Blue Key; Honor Soci- 
ety. 

Reap, Susan E. — Indpis., IN; Ele- 
mentary Educ. /Endorsement — 
Early Childhood. 



Reinacker, Lynne A. — Indpis., IN; 
Accounting/Business Adm. 



Rhoda, Janice L. — Chenoa, IL; Phar- 
macy; SAPhA. 

Richards, Lyn S. — Cleves, OH; Jour- 
nalism/English; Alpha Chi Omega — 
2nd Vice-Pres.; DRIFT Ed.; Chimes; '^ 
Spurs. 

Richardson, Robetra M. — Arlington 
His., IL; Chemistry; Alpha Chi 
Omega — Scholarship Chm.; ACS — 
Secy.; Angel Flight; Alpha Lambda 
Delta. 



Roberts, Sue E.— Indpls., IN; Elem. 
Ed.; Alpha Phi; Marching Band; 
University Choir; Dean's List. 

Robinson, Tom D. — Chicago, IL; 
Pharmacy; Ross; SAPhA; Kappa 
Kappa Psi. 

Roch, Katrina A. — Muncie, IN; Zool- 
ogy; Schwitzer— R.A.; TKE Lil' Sis; 
Angel Flight; ACS. 



Rodman, Mark P. — Blue Springs, 
MO.; Bus. Ed.; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Football. 

Roesner, Jennifer L. — Holland, IN; 
Pharmacy; Schwitzer; Pharm. Honor 
Roll; Lambda Kappa Sigma; Rho 
Chi; SAPhA. 

Rogers, Patricia J. — Speedway, IN; 
Dance; Robertson; Sigma Rho Delta 
— Soc. Chmn.; Butler Ballet. 



Rohrer, Joseph C. — North Vernon, 
IN; Zoo./Env. Studies; Ross — Dorm 
Council; Env. Studies Curric. 
Comm.; Dean's List. 

Rohrscheib, Annilee — Decatur, IL 
Chemistry; Schwitzer; ACS — Pres. 
Alpha Phi Omega; Senior Scholar 
Spoke Award. 

Ronchetto, Lynn A. — Mt. Prospect, 
IL; Biology; Schwitzer; — Soc. 
Chrm.; Half-Time Honey; Alpha Phi 
Omega; S.A. Rep. 




. Seniors 




Runnels, D. J. — Ind 

TV/Journalism. 



IN; Radio- 



Sandstrom, Kathe D. — Indpls., IN; 
Modern Foreign Lang.; Sigma Delta 
Pi— Vice Pres.; SF— Sec'y, Treas.; 
Vice Pres. — Young Demos. 

Schaefer, Lisa M. — Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; ACS; SAPhA. 



Schall, Doug S.— Sylvania, OH; Biol- 
ogy; Ross Hall. 

Schmidt, Therese R. — South Bend, 
IN; Pharmacy; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Rho Chi; Dean's List; 
SAPhA. 

Schreiber, Lynn A. — Southhampton, 
PA; Phys. Educ. /Business; Delta 
Gamma; Dean's List; Varsity Tennis 
and Basketball — 4 years; Sigma Nu 
Little Sister. 



Schumacher, Barbara H. — Elm- 
hurst, IL; Elementary Educ./Recre- 
ation; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Schumacher, Bradford C. — Rock- 
port, IN; Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Psi; 
SAPhA; Cheerleader, Phi Kappa Psi 
— Social Chmn. 

Scifres, Bruce M.— Camby, IN; His- 
tory/Phys. Educ; Sigma Nu; Dean's 
List; Varsity Football; Geneva 
Stunts; Spring Sing. 



Scott, Mark A.— Indpls., IN; Busi- 
ness Adm.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Var- 
sity Track, Cross Country. 

Scull, Terry— Millville, NJ; Phar- 
macy, Ross; APO; Fluid and Electro- 
Ijte Therapy Study Group; ZOO. 

Sears. Wendy S.— Springfield, OH; 
Business Adm.; Kappa Alpha, Theta 
— Treas., House Mgr.; Chimes; 
Cheerleader, Butler Symphony. 



Secrest, Kimberley A. — Indpls., IN; 
Elem. Ed.; Kappa Delta Pi; Kaplan 
Award; Dean's List. 

Seibert, Melanie K.— Mt. Vernon, 
IN; Pharmacy; Schwitzer; SAPha; 
Rlio Chi; Lambda Kappa Sigma — 
Pres.; Dean's List. 

Seright, Laura E. — Elwood, IN; 
Accounting; Alpha Chi Omega — 
Pres.; Mortar Board— Treas.; YMCA 
—Pres.; Top Ten Student. 



Shaw, Scot A. — Granger, IN; Social 
Studies/Sec. ED.; Sigma Nu— Social 
Chmn.; Football — Captain. 

Shead, Kenneth L. — New Carlisle, 
IN; Radio-TV; Ross; Baseball; 
Sportmanship Award. 

Shertzer, Anita L. — Indpls.; IN; 
Psychology'; Delta Delta Delta; Pan- 
hel. Council; Rho Lambda — Pres.; 
Homecoming Queen candidate. 



Shirley, Chadrles 0.— Indpls., IN; 
Econ./Math; Phi Kappa Psi— Pres.; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Campus Crusade — 
Pres.; Honors Program. 

Siebert, Karen L. — Edinliurgh, IN; 
Elem. Ed.; Al])ha Chi Omega— 1st 
Vice-Pres.; Mortar Board; Chimes; 
Spurs. 

Sieben, L. W. Kelly— Dover, NJ; 

Zoology; Phi Kajjpa Psi — Vice pres.; 
Mortar Board — Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma 
— Treas.; Swing Choir. 



Simonetti, Steven J. — Worthington, 
OH; Business; Sigma Chi— Pres.; 
Varsity Football; IFC; Dean's List. 

Slade, Deborah J.— Indpls., IN; Bus- 
iness; Delta Gamma — Assist. Rush 
Chmn; Cheerleader; Student Assem- 
bly; Sigma Chi Lil Sis. 

Slefinger, Peter E.— Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacy; Rho Chi; SAPhA. 




. Seniors 




Slefinger, Sue Z. — Indpls., In; Phar- 
nmcy; Lambda Kajipa Sigma. 

Smith, Cheryl D.— Indpls,, IN; Phar- 
macy; Alpha Phi; SAPhA; Geneva 
Stunts. 

Smith, Debra Lynn — Speedway, IN; 
Elementary Education/Special 
Educ; Schwitzer. 



Smith, Laurence A.- 

Pharmacy. 



-Indpls., IN; 



Smith, Mark S.— Greenfield, IN; 
Business; Delta Tau Delta — Rush 
Chairman. 

Snyder, Suzanne G. — Indpls., IN; 
History and Performance — French 
Horn; Schwitzer; Mu Phi Epsilon — 
Pres.; Symphonic Band and Wind 
Ensemble; University Symphony; 
APO. 



Soltis, Edward E.— Streator, IL; 
Pharmacy; Ross; SAPhA; Rho Chi— 
Historian; Golf; ZOO. Vice Pres. 
Fifth year Pharm. class. 

Soppi, Victoria P. — Elmhurst, IL; 
Elementary Educ./Phys. Educ; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Southard, Robert H. — Michigan 
City, IN; Pharmacy; Ross; Varsity 
Tennis; ZOO. 



Spoon, Kay E. — Dayton, OH; Secre- 
tarial Science; Kappa Alpha Theta — 
Recording Sec'y, House Mgr. 

Spradlin, Vicky L. — Martinsville, 
IN; Elementary Educ. /Special 
Educ; Schw'itzer; Dean's List; Circle 
K; Dorm Publicity and Homecoming 
Chmn. 

Springer, Kurt J. — Kokomo, IN; 
Biology Sec. Educ./Phys. Educ; 
Sigma Nu — IM's; Dean's List; B- 
Men; Football Mgr. 



Seniors ... 65 



Stafford, Juliene L. — Skaneateles, 
NY; Psychology; Delta Gamma; 
Yeager Mem. Scholarship; Alpha 
Liimbda Delta. 

Stahl, Kimberley L. — Kokomo, IN; 
Business; Schvvitzer — Sports Chmn.; 
Tennis; Softball. 

Stampar, Michael G. — Lockport, IL; 
Chemistry; Sigma Chi; COLLE- 
GIAN Photo Ed.; Student Assembly; 
Financial Dev. Chmn. 



Stanley, Kenneth C— Indpls., IN; 
Physics/Chem.; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Steitz, Nancy A. — Northbrook, IL; 
Music; Schwitzer — R.A.; SAI; Cam- 
pus Crusade; Spring Sing. 

Stevens, Christopher N. — Elkhart, 
IN; Bus. Adm.; Delta Delta Tau— 
Guide, Assist. Pledge Trainer; Blue 
Key, University Chorale. 



Stevenson, Jodi L. — Evansville, IN; 
Pharmacy; Robertson; SAPhA; 
Lambda Ka|)pa Sigma. 

Stewart, Judith A. — Speedway, IN; 
English/German; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pan- 
hel Rep.; Chimes — Secy.; Rho 
Lambda. 

Stuart, Donald N.— Lowell, IN; 
Journalism; Sigma Chi; YMCA — 
Treas.; IMs; Dean's Li.st. 



Studen, Sara Jane — Midland, PA; 
Pub. and Corp. Communications; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student SA 
Rep.; Sigma Delta Chi. 

Stutsman, Sherilyn — Indpls., IN; 
Psychology-. 

Suttner, Dianna L. — Indpls., IN; 
Journalism; COLLEGIAN— City 
Ed., Bus. MgT. 




. Seniors 




Swindler, Elizabeth M. — Peru, IN; 
Pharmacy; Robertson; SAPhA; 
Lamlxia Kappa Sigma; Dean's List. 



Tarter, Robert L. — In( 

Accounting. 



IN; 



Taylor, Barry E. — New Haven, IN; 
Chemistry; Ross; Student Union 
Comm.; ACS; SA; Beta Beta Beta. 



Taylor, Brent D.— New Castle, IN; 
Economics; Delta Tau Delta; Blue 
Key; Debate Team; Omicron Delta 

Epsilon. 

Theofanis, LeeAnn — Indpls., IN; 
Radio/TV; Kappa Alpha Theta— 
Rush Chmn; Cheerleader; Home- 
coming Queen Ct.; Sigma Delta Chi; 
Sigma Chi Lil Sis. 

Thole, Cynthia A.— Redlands, CA 
Dance; Schwitzer; Butler Ballet 
Sigma Rho Delta; Spring Sing 
Geneva Stunts. 



Thompson, E. Edward, Jr. — Indpls., 
IN; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Top Ten Student; Varsity Basketball 
/Football — All Conference; Omicron 
Delta Epsilon; Blue Key. 

Triplitt, George W., Ill — Coshocton. 
OH; Pharmacy; Tennis; Kappa Psi; 
ZOO; Pharm. Class Pres. 

Trotter, David A.— Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacy; Rho Chi; SAPhA; Blue 
Key; Dean's List. 



Tucher, John Joseph — Indpls., IN; 
Psychology-; Dean's List; Lab Assist- 
ant. 

Tupper, Eric A. — Kokomo, IN; Corp. 
Communications; Sigma Chi — Vice 
pres.; DRIFT Sports ED.; IFC; 
Dean's List. 

Unger, Robert L. — Indpls., IN; 
Music. Educ; Wind Ensemble; 
Honor Recitals. 



Seniors . 



Uskert, Dennis R. — Valparaiso, IN; 
Pharmacy; Ross — Zoo; Phi Delta 
Chi; SAPhA; IMs. 

Velasquez, Teresa N. — Indpls., IN; 
Computer Science; Dean's List; 
Marching Band; Computer Center 
Staff. 

Waldron, Stephanie D. — Frankfort, 
IN; Pharmacy; Robertson; SAPhA; 
Dean's List; Lambda Kappa Sigma. 



Warner, Allison L. — Worthington, 
OH; Bus. Adm.; Kappa Alpha Theta 
— Vice pres., Treas.; Geneva Stunts; 
Sigma Chi Favorite. 

Warren, Kathyleen A. — Indpls., IN; 
Journalism/Bus.; Alpha Chi Omega; 
COLLEGIAN-Arts Ed.; DRIFT- 
Bus. Mgr.; Sigma Delta Chi; Half- 
Time Honey; SAM. 

Weber, William A. — Middletown, 
NJ; Radio/TV; Phi Kappa Psi; 
Sigma Delta Chi; Outstanding 
Freshman Award Radio/TV Dept. 



Weiss, David L. — Bremen, IN; Phar- 
macy; Delta Tau Delta — Vice-Pres., 
House Mgr.; Geneva Stunts; Spring 
Sing; Dean's List. 

Welker, Teena R.— Marion, IN 
Radio/TV; Kappa Alpha Theta 
WAJC Assist, Music Dir., D.J. 
Dean's List. 

Welsh, Karen M.— Flora, IN; Elem. 
Ed.; Schwitzer — House Council, 
Judiciarv Board; Dean's List. 



Wesbecher, Maureen A. — Valpa 
raiso, IN; Bus. Adm.; Delta Gammji 
— Activities, Historian; YMCA Rep., 
Geneva Stunts; Spring Sing. 

White, Gregory N. — Louisville, KY; 
Pharmacy; Ross; Phi Delta Chi; Rho 
Chi; SAPhA; Dean's List. 

Whitehead, Betsy — Kokomo, IN; 
History/Poli. Sci.; Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Sigma Chi Sweetheart, Derby 
Day Queen; "500" Princess; Spring 
Sing. 




. Seniors 




Wilcox, Catherine — North Liberty, 
IN; Radio/TV; Kappa Alpha Theta 
—Dorm Counselor, SA Rep.; WAJC. 

Williams, Charles C. — Washington, 
IN; Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; 
IMs. 



Whicker, James E. — Indpls 
Pharmacy. 



IN; 



Williams, Deborah L. — Greens Fork, 
IN; Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa 
Sigma; SAPhA." 

Williams, Ivy A.— DeKalb, IL; 
Home Ec./JR.; Schwitzer; Mortar 
Board — Historian; Kappa Omicron 
Phi; DRIFT— Co-Ed.; Welwyn— 
Secy; IN Home Ec. Assoc. 

Williams, Robin E. — Webster 
Groves, MO; Phys. Ed.; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Vol- 
leyball; P.E.M.M.— Pres.; Outstand- 
ing Kappa Pledge. 



Wilson, Beth Ann — Indpls., IN; 
E3em. Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma — 
1st Vice-Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi — 
Treas.; Mortar Board; Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 

Wirthwein, Christopher A. — Evans- 
ville, IN; Journalism; Phi Delta 
Theta— Vice-Pres.; IMs; Geneva 
Stunts; Soccer. 

Wolfgang, Alan P. — Indpls., IN; 
Pharmacy; Rho Chi; SAPhA; ZOO; 
ISHP. 



Wolfgang, Carla Maier — Indpls., 
IN; Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa 
Sigma; NARD;"SAPhA; Chimes. 

Wren, Jenny A. — Atkinson, NH; 
Pharmacy; Schwitzer; R.A.; Dean's 
List; Lambda Kappa Sigma — Secy; 
Spurs. 

Youck. William A.— Indpls., IN; 
Accounting; Sigma Chi, Blue Key; 
Transfer from Wabash College. 



Seniors . 



Zay, Marjorie A. — Huntington, 
IN; Phys. Ed.; Pi Beta Phi; Delta 
Tau Delta Sweetheart, Lil Sis; 
Spinster Dropout '75. 

Zike, Edna L— Mattoon, IL; Bus. 
Adm.; Schwitzer; ACS; Phi Psi 
Lil Sis; Student Assembly; SAM; 
DRIFT Staff. 




Organizations Grow in Size, 
Service and Productivity 



Learning responsibility, 
cooperation and leadership is 
the three-fold purpose of 
organizations at Butler. Vary- 
ing from volunteer groups to 
select clubs based on GPAs, all 
of the students strive to 
expand their interests and fur- 
ther their education. 

The clubs and honoraries are 
always searching for new pro- 
jects and different ways to 



raise money. Mortar Board pro- 
duced the "Then and Now" 
show as a major event during 
the Homecoming festivities. 
Spurs worked to serve not only 
the community but also the 
students by handing out bubble 
gum and selling hot chocolate 
prior to finals. 

The organizations initiate 
rnany of tne activities and ser- 
vices offered and promote rela- 



tions with students, faculty 
and the community. Sigma Rho 
Delta provides the Dance 
department with various ser- 
vices, as does Tau Beta Sigma 
and Kappa Kappa Psi to the 
Marching Band. More and 
more organizations and hono- 
raries are becoming active as 
their sizes and functions 
increase on campus. 




Alpha Lambda Delta is a national fresh- 
man honorary whose members must hold 
a 3..5 GPA. The group holds a reception 
for outstanding freshmen and for seniors 
keeping a .3.5 for their college career. 

Row 1: C. Schott, D. Bennett, K. Kovacik, 
Historian, J. Becker, President, J. Nagy, 
Treas., K. Baumgartner, M. Delfino, S. Hacker. 



Alpha Phi Omega is the largest national 
co-ed fraternity where the members are 
bound in the spirit of service, leadership 
and friendship. Some projects are aiding 
incoming freshmen, registering valuable 
items, sponsoring blood drives and col- 
lecting recyclables along with parties and 
picnics. 

Row 1: K. Shadowens, R. Horndasch, D. Dahm, 
P. Parcel!, K. Chalko, S. Disseier, advisor, E. 
DeCoster, D. Usher, P. Hays, M. McKinley. 
Row 2: T. Creason, J. Ritter, L. Ronehetto, K. 
Kovacik, K. Baumgartner, J. Peachey, T. 
Mullins, L. Viilers, D. Masters, B. King, L. 
Lopez, B. Ring. 



People ... 71 



The American Chemical Society is open 
to all non-majors of Chemistry. The 
group sponsors film series, lectures, 
canoe trips, and Eli Lilly tours. 

Row 1: J. Bullington, G. Hindahl, A. 
Rohrscheib, M. Elliot, R. Chamberlain, P. 
Wiedeman. Row 2: L. Kirtley, S. Corrie, J. 
Zambon, R. Schmucker, M. Clark, D. Rhue. 
Row 3: D. Bennett, P. Possert, D. Cahn, J. 
Holdiman, R. Oehler, R. Richardson. Row 4: K. 
Maynard, C. Urbanski, D. DeBrota, T. DeZarn, 
D. Brindley, B. Jacobson. 



Association of Independent Students is 
an organization for the students not 
affiliated with a Greek fraternity or 
sorority. During the year, the AIS partic- 
ipates in many of the campus sponsored 
events. They sponsor the International 
Students Dinner. 

Row 1: M. Riley, Sec'y, B. Pappas, V. Pres., K. 
Steilberger, B. Fosgate, Pres. Row 2: A. 
Edstrom, M. Weaver, B. Williams, D. Keaton, 
M. Mai. 



The Butler B-Men's club consists of those 
athletes who have won a varsity letter. 
Their purpose is to establish a close rela- 
tionship between all Butler athletes and 
to foster an interest in the area of athlet- 
ics, they are also vital to university public 
relations. 

Row 1: J. Peck, J. Brooks, B. Lambert, D. 
Mitchell, K. LaRose, M. Ford, S. Shaw, M. 
Bearby. Row 2: J. Koch, B. McPhail, D. Lee, S. 
Lorek, T. Primavera, D. Curry, M. Shibinski, 
W. Sheperd, P. Kazmierzak. Row 3: M. 
Jakubovie, P. Katris, S. Read, M. Kirk, J. 
Meadows, J. Hauss, T. Keller, M. Rodman, M. 
Chrobot. Row 4; J. Schweke, B. Scifres, K. 
Burkett, M. Vickery, T. Wetzel. Row 5: E. 
Thompson, K. Springer, B. Harnsen, J. Carr, M. 
Calvert, R. Grimes. 




72. . .People 




The men of Beta Beta Beta form a close- 
knit group and represent a variety of 
majors. Tri Beta's purpose is to aid its 
members in whatever way possible dur- 
ing their stay at Butler. By scheduling 
several athletic and social events, a 
happy alternative from constant study is 
offered. 

Row 1: R. Young, J. Gentry, S. Disseler, B. 
Taylor, P. Hays, C. Urban.ski, S. Lorek, K. 
Maynard, R. Horndasch, P. Kenncson, R. 
DeZarn. 



Chimes is a junior .service honorary with 
a 2.75 required GPA. Chimes sponsors 
Freshmen Skits and Matrix Table. 

Row 1: S. Carroll, M. Smith, T. Berg. Row 2: L. 
Gavit, N. Blue, C. Eversull, S. Morey, M. Stone, 
S. White, F. Maddey, K. Eiler, A. Edstrom, S. 
Doyle. 



Debate is a volunteer organization which 
travels to various universities through- 
out the state to debate. There are three 
classes of debate teams, novice, junior 
varsity and varsity. 

Row 1: J. Becker, C. Jerry, C. Sundlof. Row 2: 
B. Parts, M. Calonie, G. Easter, B. Taylor. Row 
3: B. Jacobson, G. Mark, Mr. D. Waite, T. 
Hamm, M. Delfino. 



People. . .73 



Interfraternity Council is a group of men 
from the various Greek-letter fraternities 
on Butler's campus. The IFC regulates 
such activities as rushing and pledging of 
new members as well as other inter-fra- 
ternity activities. 

Row 1: J. Brooks, V. Pres., M. Bearby, Pres., 
Dean Schwomeyer, Adv., S. Jayner, Treas., B. 
McPhail, Sec'y. Row 2: R. Daniel, D. Weise, C. 
Shirley, S. Read, K. Burkett, S. Simonetti, K. 
Grise. 



Lambda Kappa Sigma is a professional 
organization for women in pharmacy. 
Their service projects include a Hyper- 
tension Clinic, an Easter Party at the 
Children's Home and many others. 

Row 1: D. Masters, R. Pruett, M. Siebert, Pres., 
S. Jakab, L. Douthit. Row 2: D. Rhue, K. 
Chalko, S. Holt, S. Detamore. Row 3: K. 
Woodruff, D. Whitehead, L. Eisberg, J. 
Staronka, C. Wolfgang. 



Mortar Board is an honorary and service 
organization to the university. It consists 
of 25 seniors who sponsor such activities 
as Homecoming and the GAVEL. 

Row 1: C. Shirley, L. Seright, B. Wilson, B. 
Kohn, D. Coburn, L. W. Kelly Sieben, Pres. 
Row 2: I. Williams, C. K. Love, D. Beeton, S. 
Casper, R. Williams, K. Canada. Row 4: P. 
Johnson, K. Holscher, N. Hamilton, D. Baltzell, 
K. Siebert. Row 4: J. Peek, M. Beres, R. Berry, 
B. McPhail. 




74. . .People 




The Panhellenic Association's main goal 
is to promote cooperation among sorori- 
ties. They sponsor exchange dinners, 
slumber parties and with the IFC, work 
on Greek weekend activities. Service pro- 
jects include March of Dimes Spook 
House and a babysitting service for peo- 
ple involved with the American Lung 
Association seminar held at Butler. 

Row 1: J. Collins, K. Canada, Pres., A. 
Schertzer, M. Gaskins, V. Pres. Row 2: M. 
Stone, S. Holt, J. Smith, J. Stewart. 



Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman honorarj at 
Butler. Members must hold a 3.5 (iPA. 
They help during freshman orientation 
and hold a reception for honor students. 
Otherwise, they work individually 
throughout the campus. 

Row 1: D. Beeson, J. Blankenship, M. Elliot, J. 
Vaughn, M. Clark. Row 2: B. Acklin, D. 
Alvarez, G. Padbury, C. Ale.xander, J. Bennett, 
S. Ribordy. 



LEFT: Holly King, Carole Chaloner and 
Nancy Bernardon from Welwyn, tour the 
Fair Grounds' Spring 1978 House Show . 



People . . . 75 



Phi Delta Chi is a professional pharmacy 
fraternity for pharmacy majors only. The 
group brings in speakers to discuss drugs 
and alcoholism. The members worked at 
the health fair and plan to work in Haiti 
some time this year. 

Row 1: J. Senetar, M. Puriel, J. Hertel, J. 
Zambon, J. Chizer, K. Chee. Row 2: W. 
Prescott, T. Bettner, G. White, D. Anderson, J. 
Jordan, S. Welch, D. Brown. Row 3: G. 
FVeiberger, C. Urbanski, D. Blair, D. McGuire, 
D. Uskert, M. Hirsch. Row 4: M. Travis, L. 
Gittler, C. Folck, T. Stein, M. Lab, D. 
Livingston, M. Hemmes, J. Hertel. 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a professional 
fraternity for men in music. Sinfonia's 
main purpose is to encourage and 
actively promote the highest standards of 
creativity, performance, education and 
research in music. Activities include a 
semi-formal dance in November. 

Row 1: Dr. Colbert, Adv., M. Hayden, M. 
Hebda, C. Hartsch, M. Seward, R. Carlson, S. 
Ruch, Pres. Row 2: M. Quintana, D. Krauser, 
W. VanNatla, R. Bellinger. Row 3: A. Meyer, 
M. Crayton, W. Mow, E. Deuiteh. 



Mortar Board sponsored and developed 
the "Then and Now" theme and produc- 
tion which celebrated Butler's .50th 
Homecoming. In the "Then and Now" 
show, dancers depict the way it was at a 
50's campus dance. 




76 . . . People 




The Student Assembly is the official 
student government of the university. It 
consists of representatives from each 
housing unit and commuting students. 
The 



UPPER— Eileen Bernat and Linda Quick 
record minutes of a student assembly meeting 
while Jeff Strobel leads discussion; MIDDLE 
— ^Tom Hamm and Bob Jacobson review a S.A. 
report; MIDDLE RIGHT— S.A. Pres., Jeff 
Strobel, speaks at President Johnson's inaugai- 
ration. 







7f ^ 




People. . .77 



Sigma Rho Delta is the dance honorary 
at Butler. The members provide service 
for the dance department and promote 
dance in the community. They also fur- 
ther education of the department by 
bringing in guest speakers and artists. 

Row 1: M. Maxwell, B. Hoffman, A. Chaudoin, 
C. Thole, A. Huffman, J, Andresen, T. Rogers, 
N. Antenucci, Pres., L. Swank. 



Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment is an organization for students with 
interests in business management, jour- 
nalism, computer programming and 
accounting. SAM develops management 
skills through lectures and actual experi- 
ence. Night classes benefit from the SAM 
coffee sales and the club profits through 
trips and excursions. 

Row 1: J. Higgs, K. Meyer, Pres., K. Hull, M. 
Jakubovie. Row 2: J. Updegraff, L. Houlihan. 
Row 3: G. Hepner, C. Anastoff, C. Anastoff, C. 
Shadowens, D. Page, N. King, J. Blocker. 



Sphinx, a junior honorary, enjoys such 
activities as an Indianapolis Racer hocky 
game. Other plans include planting a tree 
to beautify the Butler campus. 

Row 1: R. Horndasch, P. Hays, V. Pres., S. 
Cummings, B. Taylor, K. Maynard, P. 
Wiedeman, B. Neff, Pres., M. Davis, T. Wicker, 
B. Jacobson, J. Williams. 




78 . . . People 




Spurs is a sophomore women's honor- 
ary that provides service throughout the 
Butler Campus. New ideas initiated this 
year included serving hot chocolate and 
giving out bubble gum during finals. 
Spurs also assists in freshman orienta- 
tion and helped with the inauguration 
reception for President Johnson. The 
Mum sale, starve dinner and teeter-tot- 
ter-a-thon are annual activities. 

Row 1: C. Thomas, C. Schott, Pres., R. 
Bedrosian, D. Snyder, S. Caudill, A. 
Cvetinovich, S. Bowers. Row 2: L. McCrum, S. 
Hacker, A. Peterson, T. Nuckols, C. Geer, L. A. 
Ryder, C. Kendal, M. Webster. Row 3: T. 
Welte, B. Hoffman, L. Urebrock, J. Franklin, 
S. Trenk, L. Krausharr, C. Sundlof. Row 4: S. 
Allis, K. Walsh, B. Lange, A. Bailey, L. 
MacMoreland, J. Stauffer, C. Ash. 

Student American Pharmaceutical 
Association is a national professional 
society of pharmacy students. The 145 
members sponsor a book sale and Drug 
Fair and attend conventions. 

Row 1: J. Senetar, S. Holt, A. Chesna, P. Baker, 
Pres., S. Detamore, M. McKinley, B. Ashby, D.' 
Mikeworth, S. Hacker. Row 2: J. Brown, M. 
Siebert, S. Jacab, S. Dean, B. Schumacher, J. 
Staronka, B. Schram, G. White, J. Stough,' C. 
Riggs, M. Frawner, V. LaGrange, M. 
Gallagher. Row 3: M. Sangsuwangul, R. Pence, 
J. Paganelli, D. Masters, J, Zambon, M.' 
Kunches, B. Grabbe, R. Miller, D. Whitehead, 
G. Freiberger, D. Uskert, W. Prescott, D. Blair! 
J. Harb. Row 4: L. Douthit, D. Williams, K. 
Baumgartner, E. Buczek, D. Bennett, J. 
Clerken, E. Kauffman, M. Matthews, K. 
Hasselbring, B. Harris, 0. Okpa, L. Jenkins, M. 
Hemmes, R. Oehler, D. Tokar, J. Hettel, E. 
Soltis, D. Sefcik. Row 5: G. Poff, T. Stein. 

Sigma Delta Chi is an organization of 
student journalists from every media 
such as print journalism, radio-television, 
and public relations. The members spon- 
sor the annual Publications Banquet 
which honors outstanding Journalism 
students and Collegian and Drift staff. 
The society attempts to provide contro- 
versial and topical speakers and ideas for 
student members. 

Row 1: K. Bucher, K. Warren, C. Rust, A. 
McGraw, L. Schatz, C. Feruzza, A. Benning, S. 
Chandler, S. Nelson. 



People. . .79 



Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi 
are the national honorary band frater- 
nity and sorority that provide service for 
the marching band. They are the oldest 
Chapter in the state. Halftime props and 
band refreshments are two of their ser- 



Row 1: C. Jennings, J. Barnhouse, Pres., G. 
Levensky. Row 2: B. Sutter, S. Detamore, M. 
Tucker, J. Quick, C. Robbins, T. Shaw, L. 
Clingerman, C. Pauer, N. Knapp. Row 3: R. 
Carlson, S. Flory, L. Frazier, M. Crayton, J. 
Gordon, B. Rutherford, S. Ruch. 



Welwyn Home Economics Club is an 
organization open to all students inter- 
ested in home economics in the Univer- 
sity and the state. Members number 30 
and are of all majors. Welwyn promotes 
friendship and provides professional 
development of home economics. They 
plan to visit Chicago and the Merchan- 
dise Mart. They sponsor the annual 
Christmas Bazaar and plan a spring 
bridal show. Kappa Omicron Phi is one of 
three national Home Economic honor 
societies. The group places emphasis on 
educational, intellectual and personal 
excellence and values. Development of 
the total individual and commitment to 
professional ideals are goals. 

Row 1; B. Conner Pres., N. Kelley, S. Walus, J. 
Marrs, C. Chaloner, Welwyn Pres. Row 2; V. 
Capparelli, A. Cosgrove, N. Hartman, W. 
Kerwin, H. King, I. Wilhams, R. Bedrosian, R. 
Nuckols. Row 3: C. Maier, N. Bernardon, K. 
Solder, K. Helvaty, B. Blood, D. Miller, C. 
Scanlon. 

RIGHT— The Miss Butler Pageant held 
in the spring is one of the many YMCA 
sponsored events. Here is one of last 
spring's contestants in the talent exhibit. 




. People 




Every student at Butler is a member of 
the YMCA. The YMCA sponsors several 
events throughout the year such as, 
Geneva Stunts, Spring Sing and the Miss 
Butler pageant. Chapel Services and 
open house days are also YMCA spon- 
sored events. 

Row 1: S. Schafran, C. Jerry, D. Barker, D. 
Matthias, C. Galloway, Pres., J. Gordon. Row 2: 
H. Toed, L. Hile, C. Newton, S. Morey, L. Stein, 
J. Norris, K. Smith. Row 3: M. Johnson, T. Rice, 
R. Berry, J. Williams, J. Schulze, B. Neff, P. 
Norman, A. McGraw. 



ZOO, comprised of various Ross Hall 
Residents sponsors several campus activi- 
ties such as the annual Pumkin Sacrifice, 
winter golf and winter softball. 

Row 1: T. Scull, D. Hall, Pres., J. Lehamn, D. 
Hamm, K. Jardina, E. Kempes, E. Soltis, S. 
Carter, B. Pison, M. Summers, G. Triplitt, L. 
Kerr. Row 2: J. Gordon, B. Southard, E. 
Kauffman, S. Carter, J. Madden, R. Koehl, G. 
Freiberger, D. Mosely, A. Eisberg, D. Usher, T. 
Wicker, S. Barker. Row 3: A. Wolfgang, L. 
Gittler, G. Heppner, T. Reutell, B. Aiklin, R. S. 
Disseler, Adv., M. Johnson, B. Beagle, C. 
Richert. 




LEFT — Charlie Corpuscle made an 
appearance at a Butler Football 
game this year. Charlie was spon- 
sored by the Alpha Phi Omega 
service organization to promote a 
blood drive. 

RIGHT — During Freshman orien- 
tation the phenomena of fraternity 
and sorority rush is held. Panhel- 
lenic Association organizes Greek 
women's rush and on that final day 
the girls leave their temporary 
dorm house and move into Greek 
life. 



People. . .81 



XV i- 



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Sunny bright mornings 
And pale moonlit nights 
Keep me from feeling alone 
Now, I'm learning to fly 
And this freedom is like 
Nothing that I've ever known 



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Student Life. . .83 




p. 84: UPPER LEFT— Beth Burian and Tracy 
Myers smile at judges during evening gown 
competition; UPPER RIGHT— Jennifer 
Weatherford sings as her talent; RIGHT— 
Butler Swing Choir performs while judges 
tally final marks ... P. 85: UPPER— Rhoda 
Jenkins as Miss Butler; LOWER— Contestants 
pose during swim suit competition. 




. Student Life 



/K '•f- 






Jenkins Wins 
Miss Butler 






The Miss Butler Pageant was 
held the last Sunday in April, 1978 
in the Krannet Room in Clowes 
Hall. Junior, Music Education 
major, Rhonda Jenkins, from 
Schwitzer Hall, won first place over 
16 other contestants. 

The pageant, sponsored by the 
Butler YMCA, was a preliminary 
for the Miss America Pageant. Win- 
ners were selected on interviews, 
evening gown, swim suit and talent 
competition. 

First runner-up was Sara Jones, 
of Kappa Kappa Gamma, with 
Tracy Myers, of Alpha Phi, taking 
second runner-up. The talent award 
went to non-finalist Sandy Kimble 
who sang "My Man is Gone." 

Jenkins went on in competition to 
the Miss Indiana Pageant as But- 
ler's representative. She placed 
first in the talent competition and 
was fourth runner up for the Miss 
Indiana crown. 




student Life ... 85 



spring Weekend '78 Provides 
Plenty of Ways to "Clown Around' 



Classes were dismissed at 
noon on Friday, April 14th for 
Butler's annual Spring Week- 
end 1978. Contests began at 
1:00 p.m. and points were 
awarded after each event, a 
running total being kept to 
determine the overall Spring 
Weekend trophy winner. 

Chris Sundlof, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, was named Miss Spring 
Weekend and Brian Douglas, 



Delta Tau Delta, was named 
Mr. Butler. 

Friday's contests included a 
Balloon Toss, Banana Eating, 
and the Whip-n-Egg Contest. 

From 4 to 7 p.m. was a soft- 
ball tournament between 
paired male-female housing 
units. The Alpha Chis and 
Kappa Sigs tooK first in that 
event. 

At 10 p.m. the Spurs 2nd 



Annual Teeter-Totter- A-Thon 
began. It ended at 8 o'clock 
Saturday morning. All money 
raised went to the American 
Cancer Society. 

The weekend climaxed with 
the Megan McDonough/Tom 
Bishop concert in Clowes Hall 
at 8 p.m. 

WAJC provided non-stop 
music all weekend with a 64- 
hour music request marathon. 






'm'-.r^: nrf --^ •;mU IBll !■'■ IBrI la'l IB 



P. 86: UPPER LEFT— This contestant found 
he bit off more than he could chew; UPPER 
RIGHT— Master of Ceremonies Don Berretta 
interviews Mr. Butler 1978 Brian Douglas; 
LOWER LEFT— Miss Spring Weekend 1978 
Chris Sundlof; LOWER RIGHT— The 1978 
Spring Weekend Contestants ... P. 87; 




UPPER LEFT— Brian displays his talents by 
really clowning around; UPPER RIGHT— The 
victor. . . or is she'? LOWER LEFT— Firemen 
battle the blaze at Jordan Hall; LOWER CEN- 
TER — Megan McDonough makes her second 
annual appearance; LOWER RIGHT — Jon 
Towler is all washed up. 



Student Life . 




. Student Life 



New Events Take Limelight as Ross 
Sponsors Annual Rat Race 



The first annual Ross Hall 
Rat Race was held Saturday, 
April 1, 1978. 

Ross Hall's mascot, Spot 
Buddy, presided over the day's 
activities. 

Over-all winners were Rob- 
ertson and Zeta Omicron Omi- 
cron who earned 400 points for 



the day. Second place went to 
Alpha Chi Omega and Phi 
Delta Chi with 275 points. 

Points were accumulated 
from six contests: Best Dressed 
Rats were Sue Morey of Alpha 
Chi and Denny Whelchel of Phi 
Delta Chi; Cheese Eating win- 
ners were Alpha Chi and Phi 



Delta Chi; Rats in a Bed win- 
ners were ZOO and Robertson; 
Shave a Rat winners were ZOO 
and Robertson; Three Blind 
Mice winners were ZOO and 
Robertson and the Great Rat 
Race winners were again ZOO 
and Robertson. 





p. 88: CENTER— Rat contestants await judg- 
ing; LEFT— zoo Rat Race participants watch 
Tana Kroll as she participates in the bhnd mice 
race; RIGHT — Robertson and ZOO pair for 
Rats in a Bed win ... P. 89: LEFT— Sue 
Morey and Denny Whelchel reign as Best 
Dressed Rats; RIGHT — Representatives of 
zoo show winning style. 



Student Life . 



■<mm';rMxMit^:L^ 



44 



Harmony" Characterizes Spring Sing 



The 43rd annual Spring Sing 
was sponsored by tlie Butler 
YMCA and highlighted Par- 
ents' Weekend, 1978. Colleen 
Galloway and Jim Gordon 
emceed the progi^am. 

First place was awarded to 
the women of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma and the men of Delta 
Tau Delta with their medley of 
Duke Ellington hits. Ross Hall 
and Schwitzer Hall took second 



place singing traditional spirit- 
uals. Capturmg third place was 
Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma 
Chi with a 1940's medley. The 
women of Alpha Phi placed 
first in singles housing unit 
competition with a Barbra 
Streisand medley. 

Before announcing the win- 
ners, the participants of Spring 
Sing united to sing "Harmony ' 
under the direction of Jack 



Eaton. 

The Spirit Award, given to 
the housing unit which sold the 
most tickets, was won by the 
women of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 

Between the acts the emcees 
presented awards to various 
professors for their unique 
traits. Among the winners was 
Dr. Jack Purdum for his sexy 
smile. 




p. 90: CENTER— The participants of Delta Tau Delta and 
Kappa Kappa Gamma were: ROW 1 — P. Myles, J. Williams, L. 
Plimpton, B. Swenson, M. Phillips, B. Baetzhold, ROW 2— D. 
Weiss, N. Link, B. Bower, D. Stites, L. Coulis, M. Graham. ROW 
3— C. Samuels, D. Snyder, G. Rodman, C. Rust, K. Holt, N. 
Olcott. ROW 4— R. Zentz, G, Cowen, T. Schwarz, M. Cavosie, B. 
VanDivier, R. Chapman. 



90. 



. Student Life 





p. 91: UPPER LEFT— The Women of Alpha 
Phi Spring Singers were: ROW 1— D. Wall, K. 
Little, J. Nagy, R. Warner. ROW 2— R, Leak, 
P. Johnson, A. Jackson, D. Lanta. ROW 3— L. 
Eisberg, T. Myers, E. Bernat, L. Amend, S. 
Flory. 





P. 90: LOWER RIGHT— Schwitzer and Ross Hall perform 
on Clowes stage . . . P. 91: CENTER— Dr. Kircsh receives 
his professor award from Collen Galloway and Jim Grodon; 
LOWER LEFT— Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi 
rehearse in Theta living room. 



Student Life . 



Alpha Phi and Sigma Nu 
Pair for Trik-la-Tron Win 



Delta Tau Delta again spon- 
sored their annual Trik-La- 
Tron in the Spring. Female and 
male housing units were paired 
for the tricycling competition. 
A four-women pedaling team 
paired with a three-man pit 
crew that changed the tires 
once during the four laps. 

After several timed heats, 
the first place trophy was won 
by Alpha Phi and Sigma Nu. 
Delta Gamma and Lambda Chi 
Alpha placed second and Alpha 



Chi Omega and Sigma Chi fin- 
ished third. 

Elsa Kuhl, a member of 
Kappa Alpha Theta, was cho- 
sen as Trik-La-Tron queen. 
First runner-up was Michelle 
Milligan representing Schwit- 
zer Hall and Susan Judy, from 
Pi Beta Phi, was second run- 
ner-up. Judges for the queen 
competition were Dr. 
Schwartz, Joe Sexson and Dr. 
Jack Purdum. 





. student Life 












/i-i. '*-^ 




p. 92: UPPER RIGHT— Delta Gamma Suzy 
Gedles looks over pedaling surface; CENTER 
— Alpha Phi and Sigma Nu team members 
relax after win ... P. 93: TOP— Preliminary 
heat team memljers get ready for first lap; 
MIDDLE LEFT— First heat team members 
get set at starting line; MIDDLE RIGHT— 
False start forces 2nd heat races back for 
another start; LOWER LEFT— Delta Delta 
Delta and Tau Kappa Epsilon make pit stop on 
their first lap. 



\^V. 



Student Life. . .93 



Phi Psi "500" Brings 
Race Fever to Butler 



For the first time in history 
the men of Phi Kappa Psi spon- 
sored Butler's own version of 
the Indianapolis 500. 

The Phi Psis provided each 
team with a minibike that they 
were required to ride around 
the library mall five times. 
Each team consisted of a 
female pit crew that held the 
bikes while the five man riding 
team changed drivers. 

Toni Marietta, Delta Gamma 
freshman, won the title of 
"Queen of the Pits". 



The race began with the 
singing of "Back Home Again 
in Indiana" keeping with the 
500 tradition. 

Alpha Chi Omega and Ross 
Hall paired to place first in the 
500 race. Representatives from 
Spurs and Tau Kappa Epsilon 
placed second in the competi- 
tion. 

Alpha Chi Omega also won 
the banner competition that 
helped to publicize the 500 first 
on the Butler campus. 





94. 



. Student Life 




p. 94: UPPER— Dave Daly and Bill Weber sig- 
nal start of race; LEFT — Two riders prepare 
for start; RIGHT — Winners of the 500 
included Lisa Brenner, Colleen Galloway, Ann 
Molebash, Mark Fasbiner, Gary Rankin, Paul 
Theising, Mark Clark, Dave Mosley ... P. 95: 
UPPER LEFT— Carlie Shirley, Dave New- 
man, John Thomas and Kelly Seiben sing 
"Back Home Again in Indiana"; RIGHT — 
Alpha Chi, Carla Schotl and "Queen of the 
Pits" Toni Marietta . . . LEFT— John Thomas 
and Jerry Grammas have difficulty making 
rider exchange. 



Student Life . 



Butler's Best Honored in April 



Many special programs are 
held on the Butler campus to 
honor students, not only for 
academic excellence, but for 
outstanding service to Butler 
and the surrounding area. 

Honor's Day, held in Clowes 
in the beginning of April, cited 
over 600 students for scholastic 
achievement. The College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences 
handed out 19 graduate 
awards. The College of Educa- 
tion honored 11 students for 
outstanding performance in 
teacher education programs. 
The College of Business 
Administration presented 25 
awards; the College of Phar- 
macy, 14 and the College of 
Music 27. 



During the Honor's Day pro- 
gram. Senior Scholars for 1978- 
79 were designated for excep- 
tional academic achievement. 
They included: Karen Eiler, 
Katherine Canada, Thomas 
Hamm and Annilee Rohrs- 
cheib. Alpha Phi Omega 
received the University's 
Organizational Service Trophy 
for the second straight year. 

The Student Recognition 
Banquet, first initiated by the 
Butler Alumni Association in 
1961, was held on April 7, 1978. 
In addition to nammg the top 
ten male and female students, 
Diane Coburn, Delta Gamma, 
was chosen as Butler's top 
female student and Don 
McGlocklin, Sigma Nu, was 



awarded the title of top male 
student. 

On April 26, Women in Com- 
munications sponsored their 
annual Matrix Table. During 
the dinner, Jane Lewis, Dean 
of Women, presented Butler's 
Hub, Spoke and Wheel awards 
honoring outstanding females 
in all fields of communication. 

The recipients of the Top 
Ten men and women awards 
were nominated by their peers 
and voted on among them- 
selves for the outstandmg male 
and female. The students' 
votes were correlated with 
those of the professors' and the 
results are revealed at the rec- 
ognition banquet. 



MATRIX TABLE 

Hub — Sophomore 
Awards 
Liz Gavit 
Tracy Berg 
Colleen Galloway 



Spokt 



Wheel- 



Junior Awards 

Diana Baltzell 

Christine 

Hindersman 

Claire Jerry 

Annilee 

Rohrscheib 

Senior Awards 
Vicki Coffey 
Desma Conrad 
Zora Ivanof 
Karen Meredith 
Claudia Shelton 




. Student Life 




STUDENT 

RECOGNITION 

BANQUET 

Top Ten 

Women 
Cindy Barker 
Mary Christiaanse 
Zora Ivanof 
E. Claire Jerry 
Christie Kyle Love 
Marcv Rath 
Annilee Rohrscheib 
Kim Roudebush 
Laura Seright 

Men 
Mark Bannick 
Greg Carter 
Larry DeGan 
Bill Ginn 
Greg Mark 
Bob Quinn 
Robert McConnell 
Ed Thompson 
Blair Vandivier 



p. 96: Kim Roudebush receives her award as 
one of the Top Ten Women of the RecogTiition 
Banquet ... P. 97: UPPER— Diane Coburn 
and Don McGlocklin were named the Top Male 
and Female Students of 1978; LOWER— Blair 
Vandivier accepts his Top Ten award from 
Edward J. Reed, class of '56. 



Student Life . 



Stewart Presents Degrees 



The Butler University class 
of 1978 was graduated on Sun- 
day, May 21 in Clowes Hall. 

The invocation and bene- 
diction were offered by Dr. W. 
Malcolm Clark of the Religion 
Department. The guest 
speaker was Norman Cousing, 
Chairman of the Editorial 
Board of "Saturday Review." 

Dr. Paul Stewart conferred 
honorary and academic 
degrees. 

The Class of 1978 boasted 
eight graduates of the Univer- 
sity Honor's Program. Mark 
Bannick, Mary Elizabeth Chris- 
tiaanse, Becky Harper, Martin 
Hulce and Denny Charles 
Whelchel were graduated 
Summa Cum Laude. 

Vicki Coffey, Alan Kerr and 
Blair Vandivir were graduated 
Magna Cum Laude. 



The College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences granted 61 
degrees of Bachelor of Arts 
and 43 Degrees of Bachelor of 
Sciences. 

The College of Education 
conferred 53 degrees of Bache- 
lor of Science. 

The College of Business 
Administration awarded 52 
degrees of Bachelor of Science 
and there were 31 degrees of 
Masters of Business Adminis- 
tration. 

The College of Pharmacy 
awarded 91 degrees of Bache- 
lor of Science. 

Joran College of Music 
granted 29 Bachelor of Music 
degrees, 21 Bachelor of Arts 
degrees and 14 Bachelor of Sci- 
ence degrees. There were 21 
Master Degrees of Music 
granted. 





ItT'^t- 




. Student Life 





One road was simple 

Acceptance of life 

The other road offered sweet 

peace 

When I made my decision 

My vision became 

my release. 




Student Life ... 99 



p. 100: UPPER RIGHT— Dee Johnson contem- 
plates which form to begin with; LOWER 
LEFT— Richard Hamerton awaits final total 
on first semester books; LOWER RIGHT— 
Students find waiting in line a common occu- 
rence ... P. 101: CENTER— Barb Pavlovic 
poses for ID picture; LOWER LEFT— Kappa 
Alpha Theta pledges present a "Chorus Line" 
for their freshman skits; LOWER RIGHT— 
Rena Laybold hands over final registration 
form. 





. Student Life 



Registration Lags On and On and On 



A freshman or a transfer 
student's first week is a busy 
one at Butler. There are sched- 
ules to make out, lines to stand 
in, dozens of forms to fill out, 
orientation meetings to attend, 
books to buy, and just getting 



settled in takes up almost 
every minute of Orientation 
Week. Two weeks later, the 
freshmen dramatized their 
first impressions of Butler in 
Freshman Skits. 




Student Life . . . 101 



Largest Number Ever 
Participate in Formal Rush 



The Butler Sororities spon- 
sored a highly successful 1978 
Formal Rush season, with 
three of the houses pledging 
quota, which was increased to 
twenty-eight girls this year. 

The pledges were honored by 
the campus Panhellenic Associ- 
ation with a banquet on Sep- 
tember 6. The guest speaker 
was Mrs. Mary Jane Zellers. 

The Alpha Phi Pledge Schol- 
arship trophy was awarded to 
Alpha Chi Omega, and for the 
eighth consecutive year, the 



Alpha Chis earned the Indian- 
apolis Alumnae Scholarship 
trophy. 

Two weeks later, the pledges 
showed their spirit and unity, 
performing in the annual 
Freshman Skits, sponsored by 
the Chimes. The pledges of 
Alpha Phi brought home the 
first place trophy, with the sec- 
ond place going to the Theta 
Pledges. The pledge class of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma placed 
third. 





102 .. . Student Life 




p. 102: UPPER LEFT— Diane Butler runs to 
her new home at the Theta house; LOWER 
LEFT — The women of Alpha Chi Omega anx- 
iously await the arrival of their new sisters . . . 
P. 103: UPPER LEFT— Kappa actives warmly 
welcome a new pledge; LOWER LEFT— Delta 
Delia Delta actives wait impatiently to greet 
their pledges; UPPER RIGHT— Theta Sharon 
Buck leaves Schwitzer behind as she enters 
sorority life. 



Student Life . 



103 



Theta Wins 
Bust Crown 



The men of Lambda Chi 
Alpha opened the '78-'79 cam- 
pus activities with the 51st 
annual Watermelon Bust. 
Susan Rusteberg, Kappa Alpha 
Theta freshman won the Miss 
Watermelon Bust crown. 

Other events included: Seed- 
spitting contest, won by Delta 
Gamma Laura Reynolds with a 
spit of more than 21 feet. Deb 
DeWitt of Pi Beta Phi was sec- 
ond. The messiest coed award, 
had there been one, would have 
gone to Julie Mehling, Pi Phi, 
winner of the watermelon eat- 
ing contest. She outslurped 
number two Faith Maddy of 
Delta Gamma. 

Don Sefcik, Ross Hall, 
proved that he could handle a 
watermelon for the second con- 
secutive year winning the dis- 
tance toss. The Sigma Chi team 
of Dan Larson and Phil Pali- 
graf won the watermelon toss. 







p. 104: UPPER— Don Sefcik, Ross Hall, pre- 
pares for winning Watermelon toss; LOWER 
— Tri Delt, Barb Pavlovic participates in seed 
spitting contest ... P. 105: UPPER LEFT— 
1978 Miss Watermelon Bust, Kappa Alpha 
Theta Susan Rusteberg smiles for photogra- 
pher; UPPER RIGHT— Judge Dr. Jack Pur- 
dum, Butler Economics professor, looks over 
queen contestants; LEFT — Schwitzer fresh- 
man, Susan Kulwicki models forjudges. 



Student Life . 



Kappa Sigs 
Add Country 
Flavor 

The men of Kappa Sigma held 
their annual Sadie Hawkins Day in 
September of this year. 

For the first time, an independ- 
ent was chosen as their Daisy Mae 
queen. She was Rhea Ellen Miller, a 
resident of Robertson Hall. 

The men of Sigma Chi swept the 
main events of the afternoon. They 
placed first in the tug-of-war and in 
the cider chug. They also paired 
with Pi Beta Phi to win the kissing 
contest. 

C. Ann Beard, of Delta Delta 
Delta, won the skillet throw for the 
second year in a row. 

Pi Beta Phi and Robertson tied in 
the catch a scarf competition. 







; J6T t :* ■ 



^■ 




106 .. . Student Life 



i'kWtX''^ 




p. 106: UPPER— Cindy Seeman and Phil Pali- 
graph prepare for kissing contest; LEFT — 
Queen candidates await naming of Daisy Mae; 
RIGHT— Kappa Sigs Hay Brown and Paul 
Wander interview Rhea Ellen Miller ... P. 
107: UPPER LEFT— Kissing contest contin- 
ues; RIGHT— Daisy Mae Queen Rhea Ellen 
Miller; LOWER— Jeff Strobel and Mike Hol- 
grave participate in cider chug. 



Student Life . 




p. 108: CENTER— Queen candiddteb and their 
TKE escorts include Bill Shoemaket, Sue 
Amick, Mike Fogartj, Tuck) Comisai, John 
Conrad, Debbie Knies, Tim Bettner, Erin 
Reilly, Chip Folck, Annie Klausing, Casey Kos- 
ior, and Rena Laybold; LOWER RIGHT— 
TKE Jeff Norris announces afternoon event 
winners ... P. 109: UPPER LEFT— Rena 
Laybold; LOWER LEFT— Fall Fest Queen 
Joez Harmon models sportwear in (|ueen com- 
petition; LOWER RIGHT— The crowd 
watches brave pie eaters suffer. 






. Student Life 





Schwitzer Beauty Wins 
TKE Fall Fest Crown 



The Tau Kappa Epsilon Fall 
Festival was again a large suc- 
cess in the Butler list of excit- 
ing fall activities. 

Schwitzer beauty, Joez Har- 
mon reigned as Fall Fest queen 
with Rhonda Peelen of Kappa 
Alpha Theta winning first run- 
ner-up and Rena Laybold of 
Delta Gamma winning the sec- 
ond runner-up crown. 

The men of Sigma Nu placed 
first in the pie eating contest 



and first in the shopping cart 
derby with the women of Pi 
Beta Phi. The women of Pi 
Beta Phi also won a first in the 
pie baking contest and in the 
tug-of-war. 

The women of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma paired with the men of 
Ross Hall to win the three-leg- 
ged race. 

The women of Delta Gamma 
won the over-all Spirit Award. 





Student Life . 



Johnson Joins Butler's Rank as 16th 



On Friday October 6, 1978 
John Gray Johnson was inau- 
gurated as the sixteenth presi- 
dent of Butler University. 

The Clowes Hall Inaugura- 
tion ceremony began with a 
musical prelude by the Butler 
Symphonic Band under the 
direction of John Colbet. The 
Choral Union with soloist 
Nancy A. Steitz, joined with 
the Band to present music 
before the ceremony. Richard 
A. Steele, chairman of the 



Board of Trustees installed 
President Johnson. Greetings 
to the president were given by: 
Jeffery T. Strosbel, President 
of the Butler Student Assem- 
bly; Dr. Emma Lou Thorn- 
brough, Butler History Profes- 
sor; Mrs. Harry A. Weaver, a 
member of the Butler Alumni 
Association and William H. 
Hudnut HI, mayor of the city 
of Indianapolis. 

President Johnson then gave 
honorary degrees to members 



of the Board and concluded 
with a speech focusing on lead- 
ership and teaching quality of 
Butler. "We must not lose sight 
of Butler's real purpose which 
is to educate," Johnson said. 

Stressing that Butler should 
seize opportunity and high pur- 
pose, Johnson summarized say- 
mg, "We should build bridges 
that people will enjoy walking 
over from both sides.' 




p. 110: UPPER LEFT— Choral Union per- 
forms before ceremony; UPPER RIGHT— Dr. 
Paul Stewart congratulates President John- 
son; LOWER — President Johnson receiving 
medal of presidency. 



. Student Life 




p. Ill: UPPER— President Johnson talks to 
Butler students: MIDDLE LEFT— Richard 
Steele is first to welcome the new president: 
MIDDLE RIGHT— Mayor Hundnut greets 
President Johnson: LOWER — President John- 
son gives concluding speech. 



Student Life . 



p. 112: UPPER LEFT and RIGHT— Ross Hall 
racer, Tom Kaine, crosses finish line first; 
CENTER— Alpha Phi, Linda Eisberg watches 
Phi Psis John Blankenship and Brian Lundeen 
scramble in relay race ... P. 113: UPPER 
LEFT— TKEs Joe Schroedle and Mark Delfino 
show winning form in basketball relay; CEN- 
TER— Mystery event proves to be a blinding 
event. 







112. . .Student Life 




Sweepskates 
Joins Fall 
Activities 

The third annual Alpha Phi 
Sweepskates was held on Sep- 
tember 23. 

Last year's first and second 
place over-all winners traded 
positions this year with the 
men of Phi Kappa Psi edging 
out the men of Ross Hall, with 
third place going to Phi Delta 
Theta. 

The main skating event was 
won by the smooth movers of 
Ross Hall. 

Frank Rickitts, Phi Kappa 
Psi, was crowned king of the 
gala. 

The day's events ended with 
a dance emceed by disc-jockey 
Rob McConnel. 




Butler Salutes Last Fifty Years In 

"Then and Now" Homecoming Celebration 



Homecoming 1978 was an 
extensive tribute to honor the 
last five decades of Butler Uni- 
versity. The theme, "Then and 
Now", was carried throughout 
the weekend that was organ- 
ized and sponsored by Mortar 
Board. 

The festivities began Friday 
afternoon with a cookout on 
the mall. After the luncheon, a 
professor-student softball 
game ended in a 5-5 tie. The 
Alpha Chis and the Sigrna Chis 
paired to place first in the 
annual raft race in Holcomb 
pond. At 4:00 that same after- 
noon in Clowes Hall was the 
inauguration of John G. John- 
son as Butler's president. That 
evening, over 200 students par- 
ticipated in the "Then and Now 
Show". The show used three 
slide screens in a historical 
review of Butler over the past 
50 years. 



The queen candidates were 
introduced at the show's end. 
Beth Wilson of Kappa Kapppa 
Gamma was crowned Home- 
coming Queen 1978. Alpha Chi, 
Laura Seright and Lynn Ron- 
chetto of Schwitzer Hall were 
voted first and second runner- 
ups. 

In conclusion to Friday's 
activities, a bonfire — pep rally 
was held in the library mall. 

Saturday's events began 
with the Alpha Phis and the 
Sigma Nus winning the push- 
mobile competition. The men of 
Sigma Chi, for the fourth con- 
secutive year, won the chariot 
race against the Phi Belts. The 
Sigma Chis and the Pi Phis 
won the male and female divi- 
sions of the tug-of-war con- 
tests. The Homecoming parade, 
leading the crowd to the foot- 
ball game also carried the 
"Then and Now" theme. Anti- 



que cars were used in the pro- 
cession to the fieldhouse. 

The half-time activities 
included the announcement of 
homecoming winners: Home- 
coming House Decs — Kappa 
Alpha Theta and Phi Kappa Psi 
firsts. Banner Competition — 
Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma 
Nu firsts. The Butler Marching 
Band presented a spectacular 
half-time show with a 40 foot 
wide birthday cake in their 50 
year celebration of the univer- 
sity. 

The fighting Bulldogs went 
on to win the Homecoming 
Football game 20 to 6 against 
the Indiana Central Grey- 
hounds. 

Alums, administration, stu- 
dents and faculty joined in the 
celebration to honor the uni- 
versity in a unique 50 year 
party that will be remembered 
for the next 50 years. 




'^'te^— '*fAA'»i^ - 



114. . .Student Life 




p. 114: LEFT— Students gather around the 
pep-rally bonfire; RIGHT — There is a frantic 
chase to capture the beanie atop the grease 
pole ... P. 115: LEFT — Homecoming Queen 
Beth Wilson receives roses at the football 
game; CENTER — Kappa Kappa Gamma and 
Lambda Chi Alpha pair in push-mobile compe- 
tition. 




Student Life ... 115 



Homecoming Festivities 
Provide Excitement 



p. 116: UPPER LEFT— Laura Sargant pad- 
dles in the raft race; UPPER RIGHT— Crowd 
gathers to watch the annual tug-of-war; CEN- 
TER— Antique cars join in the Homecoming 
parade; LOWER— Sigma Chis push on to vic- 
tory in the Chariot Race . . .P. 117: UPPER 
LEFT— Students dance around the may pole in 
"Then and Now" show; UPPER RIGHT— 
Ralph Berry, as Junior, writes home to Mom; 
LOWER LEFT— Kathy Canada introduces 
members of the 1948 basketball team at But- 
ler; CENTER RIGHT— Delta Gamma, Eliza- 
beth Sheerin scores a run in the student-pro- 
fessor Softball game; LOWER RIGHT— 
Homecomig logo designed by Robert Stalcup. 



116 .. . Student Life 





Homecoming 1978 



Kappas Win Overall Derby Day Trophy 



Female housing units 
worked for two weeks in prepa- 
ration for the Sigma Chi's 1978 
Derby Day. 

Overall' Winners for the day 
were: 1st place, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; 2nd place, Kappa 
Alpha Theta and 3rd place. Pi 
Beta Phi. 

The Sigma Chi's coordinated 
a charity drive in which a 
record-breaking total of 



$5,461,57 was raised. Pi Beta 
Phi won 1st place in this event, 
raising over $2,000.00. 

Derby Day Queen was Judy 
Stewart, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Sheri Trenk, Alpha 
Chi Omega and Maureen Wes- 
becher. Delta Gamma were 1st 
and 2nd runners-up, respec- 
tively. 

Winners of the individual 
contests were: Pyramid, Alpha 



Chi Omega; Bamboo Ramble, 
Alpha Chi Omega; Hot Tater 
toss, Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
Around the World, Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Dec-A-Sig, Alpha 
Chi Omega, and the Mystery 
event — musical chairs with ice- 
bucket seats. Delta Gamma. 

Kappa Alpha Theta captured 
the most derbies during the 
day. 




118 .. . Student Life 




p. 118: CENTER— Queen candidates included: 
Alpha Chi, Sheri Trenk, Alpha Phi, Patty Bar- 
nett and Tri Delt, Mary Puntillo; LOWER 
LEFT— WNAP's The Smash introduces Liz 
Halvorson of Kappa Alpha Theta; LOWER 
RIGHT — The sound of the gun signaled the 
start of Derby Day events ... P. 119: UPPER 
LEFT — Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma 
watch their winning queen candidate; UPPER 
RIGHT— Meli Senol of Robertson Hall is inter- 
viewed by the Smash; LEFT — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma attempt pyramid win. 



Student Life . 



Gong Show Awards First 
Place to Impressionist 




The second annual "Gong 
Show," Butler style, was pre- 
sented in the girl's gym on Fri- 
day, November 10. The Stu- 
dent Assembly sponsored event 
consisted of 17 acts that ranged 
from comedians to singers and 
impressionists to the nine- 
member "Get Gonged Band." 

Second place in the "Gong 
Show" competition went to 
Diana Butler who sang Bar- 
bara Streisand's "Women in 
the Moon." And first place, 
winning by only two points, 
was RicK Bedan. He received a 
perfect score for his impres- 
sions of an airplane, a cricket. 



the Kentucky Derby and 
"Close Encounters." 

Tied for third place were 
singers Susan Lewis and Rick 
Purvis and Junior, Portia Fer- 
guson for her impressions of a 
crying baby. 

"Butler Football '79" pre- 
sented by Brian Wallace, Tim 
Flanigan and Charles Crockett 
won the "Zaniest Act" award. _ 

Senior, Ralph Berry with his 
impression oi the real "Gong 
Show" emcee. Chuck Barris, 
gave the show a boost between 
acts. Steve Disseler appeared 
as the "Unknown Comic. ' 











m:h 




p. 120: LEFT— Rick Bedan performs 
first place winner; UPPER LEFT— 
Steve Disseler appears as the 
"Unl<nown Comic' ; LOWER— 
Tommy Joe Fry and Scott Teets sing 
Western tunes for the judges . . . R 
121: UPPER LEFT— Third place per- 
formers, Susan Lewis and Rick Pur- 
vis on stage; LOWER LEFT— Last 
year's winners Steve Mitchell, Kenny 
Shead, Doug Schall and Rene Longo- 
ria return for a repeat performance; 
UPPER RIGHT— '^Get Gonged Show 
Band" provides backup for other 
acts; LOWER RIGHT— Ralph Berry 
as the alias Chuck Barris. 



Student Life ... 121 



DGs and Phi Psis Make 
a "Bloody" Win of Stunts 



The 59th annual Geneva 
Stunts, sponsored by the Butler 
YMCA, was held in Clowes 
Hall November 18. 

The women of Delta Gamma 
and the men of Phi Kappa Psi 
paired to present the first place 
skit, "A Bloody Thing Hap- 
pened on the Way to the Auri- 
cle." It told the story of a germ 
and a red blood cell that fell in 
love. The skit also won the 
originality award. 

Placing second was "Tender- 
fella" by Kappa Kappa Gamma 
and Sigma Chi. Alpha Chi 



Omega and Tau Kappa Espilon 
placed third with "A Soap 
Opera," which was the story of 
a spot that almost took over 
Clean City. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma again 
won the Spirit Award for the 
women's housing unit and Tau 
Kappa Epsilon won in the 
men s division for selling the 
most Stunts tickets. 

In the banner competition, 
Schwitzer Hall came in first 
followed by Delta Gamma and 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 





P. 122: UPPER— Major Bubblestone, 
alias Jeff Norris, addresses the citi- 
zens of "Clean Citv"; MIDDLE 
LEFT — Sigma Chis, banished from 
the dance, lament their fate in "Ten- 
derfella"; MIDDLE RIGHT— Nurse, 
Cheryl Hines assists Dr. Kelly Sieben; 
LOWER — Joe Brooks welcomes Tex- 
ans Zane Skiles, Scott Shanks, Ray 
Ramos and Ken Irwin to Camelot. 



122. . . Student Life 






p. 123: UPPER LEFT— The germs of 
Delta Gamma and Phi Kappa Psi pair 
for a first; UPPER RI(}HT— Mark 
Delfino, the TKE Tidy Bowl man, 
pours out his heart in "A Soap 
Opera"; MIDDLE— The Raisins and 
the Bran atternpt to enter Milkey's 
stomach; LOWER — The Kappas and 
the Sigma Chis join forces for the 
final chorus. 



Student Life ... 123 



S.A. Advances Student Participation 



Butler Student Assemblv 
isn't the usual once a week 
meeting and every other week- 
end event this year on campus. 
Finally beginnmg in 1978 the 
hard work and determination 
was beginning to be recognized 
and appreciated by the admin- 
istration, faculty and student 
body. 

Under the direction of Stu- 
dent Assembly officers: Jeff 
Stroebel, President; Cyndi 
Hudson, First vice-president; 
Greg Chiles, Second vice-presi- 
dent; Eileen Bernat, Secretary 
and Lynda Quick, Treasurer, 
S.A. has made major advance- 
ments in voicing the opinion of 
students. 



With the success of the 1977 
trial visitation, the Board of 
Trustees voted to implement a 
four-day-a-week visitation pro- 
gram for the 1978-79 year. The 
S.A. is in charge of conducting 
a survey concerning student 
attitudes on the visitation issue 
to present to the Board. The 
Assembly plans to propose that 
all university restriction be 
lifted and allow each housing 
unit to decide the issue them- 
selves. ' 

For the first year, S.A. Presi- 
dent is a guest at all Board 
meetings to ensure that the 
Board will hear the student's 
views on all issues concerning 
student affairs. The Board has 



also created a new committee 
on Student Life. Four of the 
eleven members are students, 
allowing S.A. proposals to be 
taken directly to the Board. 

Also this year the University 
has given S.A. the right to 
directly name student repre- 
sentatives on all university 
committees. Previously they 
were nominated by S.A. and 
then chosen by the faculty and 
administration members of 
that committee. 

And for the first time stu- 
dents are included in the dis- 
cussion of future tuition rates 
and scholarship policies. 




124. . . Student Life 




A sub-committee of S.A. was 
established this year to make 
and carry out recommenda- 
tions for the improvement of 
Atherton Center. The Commit- 
tee on Atherton Center, 
COASC, had a budget of 
$19,000 with which it carpeted 
a game room in the C-CluTb, set 
up a wide screen television set 
and stereo components, 
installed a game room with 
pool table and electronic 
games, reorganized offices so 
all campus clubs had office 
space and the committee estab- 
lished a late-night study room 
for all students in Atherton 
Center. 



S.A. Entertains 
Students 

Ninety percent of the 
$45,650 Student Assembly 
budget was devoted to enter- 
tainment which it provides free 
to all university students. The 
major divisions of the S.A. pro- 
motions included films, lec- 
tures, concerts and campus 
events. 

The 1978 S.A. lecture series 
included: David Frost, Sam 
Ervin, Jane Pauley and the 
writers from "Saturday Night 
Live." 

The Butler "Gong Show", 
"Winter Wing-Ding," Spring 
Weekend, Spring Break Flo- 
rida trips. Heifer Project, all- 
campus pinball contest and a 
barbeque welcoming President 
Johnson were some of the 
events S.A. sponsored. 

Musical entertainment was 
provided by S.A. sponsored Bill 
Wilson and Times, Ken Wilson, 
Megan McDonough and Thom 
Bishop, Mark Gaddis and Jack 
Ross. 

S.A. films included: "Julia," 
"Coma," "Young Franken- 
stein," "OH God!,'^"The Turn- 
ing Point," "Gone With the 
Wind," "A Star is Born," 
"Deliverance," "The Omen," 
"Heroes," "Blazing Saddles," 
"One on One," "The Sunshine 
Boys," "Goodbye Girl," "I 
Never Promised You A Rose 
Garden," "Murder By Death," 
"Taxi Driver," "The Deep" and 
"The Shootest." 




The Turning Point 



Student Life ... 125 




p. 126: UPPER LEFT— Kevin Pickard 
finds time to participate in the "Gong 
Show"; RIGHT— Commuters spend free 
time in their cars; MIDDLE LEFT— Mark 
Weaver attends a Halloween party; 
RIGHT— Atherton sponsors a Special 
Salad luncheon in the C-club; LOWER— 
Some Commuters pedal to class . . . P. 127: 
UPPER — Yvonne Buyers commutes home 
by air for Thanksgiving vacation; MID- 
DLE—TWA awaits commuters from far 
away; LEFT— Todd Freeman registers for 
a ticket home; RIGHT— Karen Vander- 
meid is happy for a vacation break. 



126. . .Student Life 




■tisM """tew 



"4 








Dedicated Commuters 
Brave Winter Weather 



Through rain and snow and sleet and hail 

The commuters travel each day without fail 

With traffic rough and parking bad 

They made it through the worst winter Indy's ever had. 

They come from home, some far and some near 

For varied interests and majors here 

In the library when their time is free 

Or in the C-club or in the department lounge they'll be. 




Student Life ... 127 






"Jm * 



I've seen the bottom 
And I've been on top 
But mostly I've lived in between 
And where do you go 
When you get to the end of 
your dream? 



Bluesox Finish 20-14, 
Capture 2nd in the ICC 



Coach Scott Neat and the 
Butler Bluesox finished the 
1978 baseball season with a 20- 
14 regular season record, and a 
second place finish in the Indi- 
ana Collegiate Conference. The 
team narrowly missed the 
Championship when they were 
unable to defeat Indiana Cen- 
tral in the season finale. 

Steve Mitchell was the all- 



around team leader, as he 
pitched his way to a 6-2 record, 
a 2.41 ERA and batted .311. 
Sophomore Bob Lambert car- 
ried the big stick for the 'Dogs, 
batting .357 overall and .483 in 
the ICC. Other power hitters 
for the Bluesox were George 
Gabor, .342; Tony Primavera, 
.308; and Ken Shead, .303. 





p. 130: UPPER— Paul Kazmierczak on the mound; LEFT— Steve Mitchell is congratulated by Will 
Shepherd; RIGHT — Ken Shead takes a mighty swing. 



130. . .Sports 



p. 131: UPPER LEFT— Coach Neat gets in a little batting practice; 
UPPER RIGHT— Dan Stites pitclies to the opix)nent; LOWER LEFT— 
John Maloy goes for third base; LOWER RIGHT— Mitch warms up. 








Trackmen Finish Season Undefeated 



Coach Lyons' 1978 Bulldog 
track team remained unde- 
feated despite great state-wide 
competition. 

The team often competed 
against 12 to 14 other teams in 
one meet, and emerged victori- 
ous every time. 

Outstanding talent was rec- 



ognized when Mark Jakubovie 
and Chris Buhler were ranked 
on the nation's top trackster's 
lists. 

Two major wins for the Bull- 
dogs were the All-Conference 
and Little State meets when 
the team again came in first 
place. 



"I'm very proud of the team, 
they gave their all and the 
records show it," coach Lyons 
said. 

The team will lose a number 
of members to graduation in 
1979 but hope to tuck yet 
another winmng season under 
their belts before then. 




132 .. . Sports 



1978 Track Team 





1978 TRACK TEAM: Row 1: T. Creason, M. Ford, M. Jakubovie, J. 
Brooks, D. Gereau, B. Cox, M. Scott, C. Buhler, Coach Lyons. Row 2: T. 
Vassar, J. Laraby, L. Lux, J. Meadors, E. Schwab, S. Lorek, M. O'Connor, 
K. Greenberg, M. Vickery, D. Deem, P. Kenneson. 

P. 132: LEFT — Roger Oliver hustles in the steeplechase: Dave Drew and 
Tim Vassar work their way around the track ... P. 133: LEFT — Mark 
Jakubovie at the starting line. 



Sports . 




p. 134: UPPER LEFT— Chris Buhler main- 
tains his pace in the Butler Invitational; 
UPPER RIGHT— Mark Jakubovie prepares to 
move into his usual leading position; LOWER 
LEFT— Joe Brooks is by himself on the Butler 
course; LOWER RIGHT— Bob Cox follows the 
wooded course ... P. 135: The 1978 Cross 
Country Team— Front: K. Baldwin, B. Sharpe, 
B. Miller, T. Creason, Mgr., T. Mylin, P. Kenne- 
son. Back: S. Lorek, B. Cox, M. Scott, C. Buh- 
ler, R. Oliver, J. Brooks, M. Jakubovie, Coach 
Lyons. 



134. . .Sports 



Jakubovie Leads BU 
Harriers to a Winning Season 



Butler's Cross Country team 
took advantage of a veteran 
squad to complete the regular 
season with a winning record. 

On September 13, 1978, the 
team won their own Butler 
Invitational and three days 
later defeated Indiana Central. 
Senior Mark Jakubovie set the 
pace for the Bulldogs, consist- 



ently finishing first. Junior 
Scott Lorek was also a depend- 
able performer, usually fmish- 
ing second behind Jakubovie. 

Coach Stan Lyons will look 
to the veteran runners like 
Lorek next year when several 
team members will have grad- 
uated. 

"I think the '78 team will 



leave an impressive record in 
the books for future teams to 
look up to," Lyons said. 

At the time of publication, 
the Bulldogs had defeated both 
Depaw and Rose-Hulman in 
dual meets and were consistent 
in finishing in the number two 
and three positions in the 
larger meets. 




1978 Cross Country Team 



Sports . . . 135 



1978 Golf Team: Left to right— W. Sears, K 
Cook, M. Page, J. Conrad, Coach Steele, E 
Soltis, D. Connor, G. O'Connor, C. Millard, 




•'%'L/?/4»i.^«.,''i*.'' 



P. 136: MIDDLE LEFT— Ed Soltis lines up his 
drive; LOWER LEFT— Tony Cooke moves in 
for a net shot; LOWER RIGHT— Blair 
McPhail uses his forehand to return the volley 
... P. 137: UPPER— Mark Bearby warms up 
before the match; LOWER LEFT — Dave 
Hoover sets up a serve; LOWER RIGHT — 
Mike Page tees up. 



136 .. . Sports 



'«£»-: 




Golfers Win at Valpo; 
Burgman Is Top in ICC 



The men's golf team had 
another successful season in 
1978. Coach Mike Steele, in his 
freshman year at the helm, led 
his team to a winning record 
and a championship at the Val- 
paraiso Invitational. 

Prospects for the Bulldogs' 
future look good, as only senior 
Charlie Millard, a three year 
letterman, will be lost to grad- 
uation. Freshmen Dan Connor 
and John Conrad were pleasant 
surprises for Steele as they 
consistantly played good golf 
for the Dogs. 

A championship in the Indi- 
ana Collegiate Conference 
highlighted the season for the 



1978 men's tennis team. Coach 
Bill Burgman was named ICC 
"Coach of the Year" after lead- 
ing his squad to an 11-6 season 
record. This was Burgman's 
first year as Tennis coach. 

Junior Mark Bearby headed 
the team, as he captured the 
Conference number one singles 
crown. Bearby was also named 
the Bulldogs' Most Valuable 
Player. Bill Schumacher 
received the Sportsmanship 
Award. 

The Dogs' will have a strong 
nucleus for next year with four 
lettermen returnmg. 

Congratulations to both of 
the new coaches on fine jobs I 




Sports ... 137 



Women's Tennis Team Has 
Another Successful Year 



Coach Barbara Greenburg's 
women's tennis team had 
another successful season in 
1978. 

Using a balanced team 
attack, the tennis squad man- 
aged to handily defeat its oppo- 
nents throughout the season. 

Senior Lynn Schrieber 
played at the number one sin- 
gles spot for the fourth 
straight year. Debbie Pollock 
filled the number two slot, and 
Kim Stahl the number three. 



Nancy Olcott, Pat Cartwright 
and Mary Ellen Garber con- 
tributed with strong perform- 
ances. Trudi Lindow and Debi 
Sterling combined for a fine 
new double combination and 
Laura Reynolds added addi- 
tional doubles strength. 

Greenburg's Gang has built 
itself a reputation — it has 
become the team to beat." 

The team finished with a 9-3 
record. 





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138 .. . Sports 







mm^^mjmmm^L^iMr^' *. . 



p. 138: UPPER— Pat Cartwright serves to 
opponent; LEFT — Lynn Schreiber returns a 
serve; RIGHT — Nancy Olcott shows forehand 
form ... P. 139: UPPER LEFT— Laura Rey- 
nolds tries two handed forehand swing; 
UPPER RIGHT— Kim Stahl practices over- 
head return; LOWER— 1978 Women's Tennis 
Team: Row 1: T. Lindow, M. Garber, D. Pol- 
lock, V. Dumn, K. Stahl, C. Cooper; Row 2: P. 
Cartwright, N. Olcott, M. Welch, Coach Green- 
burg, L. Reynolds, L. Schreiber, K. Taube. 




Sports ... 139 



Wins Begin to Add Up; 
Scholarships Aid Girls' Program 



Coach Eugenia Kriebel took 
advantage of Athletic Depart- 
ment sports scholarships to 
recruit and intensify the Girls' 
1978 Volleyball program. 
Coach Kriebel hoped to attract 
new talent with scholarships 
and perhaps defeat the schools 
they lost to in 1977 . . . and she 
did. 

Recruits to the team were 
Liz Skinner, Kathy Presnal, 



Tammy Wertman, Mary 
McCree and Joan Stumph. 
They joined veterans Marcy 
Rath, Janet Price, Charlene 
Depman, Julie Ready, Ellen 
Pericak, Tana KroU and Robin 
Williams. 

The team attracted more 
fans in the '78 season with their 
team spirit and individual 
class. 

Freshman Liz Skinner led 



the team as captain to over- 
come Notre Dame, DePauw, 
Marion and lUPUL When the 
girls left Butler on October 19 
to play Xavier, their record 
stood at eight wins and four 
losses. 

With the many freshmen on 
the 1978 team it looks like But- 
ler will be recognized for their 
new look on the courts . . . the 
volleyball courts. 




p. 140: UPPER LEFT^Ianet Price bumps to 
the set; UPPER RIGHT— The girls congratu- 
late each other on the win; LOWER RIGHT— 
Kathy Presnal and Janet Price seem to have 
missed signals. 



140. . .Sports 




p. 141: UPPER LEFT— Marcy Rath skies to 
return the volley; RIGHT — Liz Skinner dives 
to save the ball; BOTTOM— The 1978 Volley- 
ball Team: FRONT— M. Rath, J. Ready, E. 



Pericak, J. Price, T. Kroll; BACK— N. Dahm, 
D. Presnal, C. Depman, T. Wertman, Coach 
Kriebel, J. Stumph, L. Skinner, Captain, M. 
McCree, R. Williams. 






p. 142: UPPER LEFT— Coach Linda 
Mason gives a few pre-game point- 
ers; UPPER RIGHT— Center Debi 
Sterling goes up for two; LOWER 
LEFT — Freshman Liz Skinner brings 
the ball downcourt to the Butler goal; 
CENTER— Kay Walters sets up the 



offensive play; RIGHT — Lynn 
Schreiber maKes the save ... P. 143: 
UPPER LEFT— Rhea Newman out- 
maneuvers her opponent; LOWER 
LEFT— Kathy Presnal steals the 
ball; RIGHT — ^Rhea warms up on the 
foul line. 



142. . .Sports 



Recruiting Helped 



Women's Team Captures State Title 



It looks like the Butler Wom- 
en's Basketball team of 1978-79 
will be one we'll remember for 
years to come. 

Two years ago the team 
went 2 and 10 for the season. 
Last year they improved their 
record with a nine and four 
mark and set the stage for the 
following season. Returning 
veterans, Lynn Schreiber, 
Mindy Welch, Carolyn Cooper, 
Carla Amos, Kay Walters and 
Rhea Newman were joined by 
freshmen Liz Skinner, Kathy 
Presnal and Donna Hermann. 



Also new to the team were Lisa 
Berghoff, Leslie McCrum, 
Tammy Wertman and transfer 
student Debi Sterling. 

A talented starting five and 
very reliable bench made this 
the best season ever for the 
Women's Basketball Team. 

Purdue-Calumet and AAU 
Club, Anderson-Dairy Queen 
were the first two victims of 
the Butler team. Senior Lynn 
Schreiber led the 'Dogs agamst 
Purdue-Calumet with 11 points 
and against DQ, Liz Skinner 
and Rhea Newman topped the 




charts with 26 and 18, respec- 
tively. 

The season's toughest game 
was against Franklin College 
on December 6. 

Coach Linda Mason had 
hoped the Franklin game 
would be later in the season but 
early or late, it didn't seem to 
matter as the girls defeated 
Franklin with all around good 
ball and hustle. 

Kay Walters was a key 
player as she held former Indi- 
ana Miss Basketball Judi War- 
ren to few baskets in her offen- 
sive game. 

Butler was the team to beat 
in the first Indy Intercollegiate 
Women's Tournament. But 
nobody did. Three BU girls 
were named to the All Tourney 
Squad, Rhea Newman, Kay 
Walters and Liz Skinner, who 
was also the MVP of the Tour- 
nament. 

The Bulldogs came back 
from Christmas break to face 
another undefeated team on 
January 22. St. Joseph's Col- 
lege had aggressive players 
and an effective full court 

gress. But too much force gave 
lutler the game as the girls 
connected 13 out of 16 on the 
free throw line. Butler 
defeated St. Joe's, 71-65 to give 
them an impressive 6-0 record. 
The girls remained unde- 
feated throughout the season, 
capturing the State Title in 
March. They advanced to Mid- 
west Regionals and ended their 
impressive string of wins in the 
first round of competition. 

Congratulations to Coach 
Mason and the Lady Bulldogs! 



(u - 



Sports ... 143 



Bulldog Offense Provides Points; 
Seniors Leave a Developing Team 



The 1978 Football season 
opened against Eastern Illinois 
University at Butler Bowl. The 
Bulldogs were defeated by the 
Panthers 42-3. When asked 
about the defeat, Coach Sylve- 
stor remarked, "We're not 
going to dwell on the loss . . . 
we're thinking about next 
week." 

With the well-timed fumble 
recovery made by Scott Shaw, 
the Bulldogs were set to score. 
Thompson passed to last year's 
ICC MVP Mike Chrobot to 
score the first TD of the '78 



season. The Butler team effort 
was boosted by two key fum- 
bles by Hillsdale and an inter- 
ception by Paul Harrington. 

Against Dayton on Septem- 
ber 23, Thompson again nad a 
fine passing performance with 
13 of 17 completed passes 
received by Chrobot. Unfortu- 
nately, the score-board told the 
final story: Dayton 31-Butler 6. 

The Bulldogs defeated Val- 
paraiso for the second year 
straight as they again beat the 
Crusaders on September 30. Ed 
Thompson was again accurate 



in his passing as he led the 
'Dogs on two 80-yard first-half 
drives with Chrobot receiving 
the TD passes. The Crusaders 
managed to tighten the score 
in the last three minutes but 
failed to make the extra point 
— final score 24-20. 

The Homecoming '78 crowd 
of 8,000 watched the Bulldogs 
take the Top Dog trophy from 
city rival Indiana Central on 
October 7. (Cont'd on page 
146.) 







p. 144; LEFT— Mike McGeorge gets ready to pass; 
RIGHT— Scott Shaw picks a hole in the defense ... P. 
145: UPPER LEFT— Bruce Scifres; UPPER RIGHT— 
Jim Enrico and Mike Dougherty work effective defense; 
MIDDLE LEFT— Paul Harrington is congratulated by 
the rest of the team on his interception against Hillsdale; 
MIDDLE RIGHT— Scott Shaw breaks away from the 
defense; LOWER— Bruce Scifres eludes a tackle. 




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144 .. . Sports 



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Sports ... 145 



'Dogs End Season on High Note 



(Con't from page 145.) 

Good control football and 
tough defense gave the Bull- 
dogs the win. The Greyhounds 
did not get out of their own 
territory in the entire third 
quarter. That day saw the play 
of the century. In the last few 
seconds of the first half, Butler 
had control of the ball. As Ed 
Thompson kicked the ball, 
ICU's Jim Goetz blocked the 
attempt which ricocheted off 
the blocker to be within 
Thompson's grasp. The Bulldog 
kicker recovered the ball, 
passed it to Chrobot who was in 
the end zone. The 20-6 Butler 
win gave them a 2-0 record in 
the Heartland Conference. 

Against St. Joe's the Bull- 
dogs didn't fare as well. NCAA 
Division II leading receiver, 
Mike Chrobot, was well cov- 
ered by the defense as was 
flanker Doug Opel which lim- 
ited Thompson's passing stra- 
tegies. 

The '78 Dad's Day game 
against Franklin was a close 
one, lost due to missed opportu- 
nities and questionable judge- 
ment. The 'Dogs again lost the 
following week to Norbert 
which gave them a 3-5 record 
overall. Interceptions of 



Thompson's passes hurt the 
Bulldogs, even though the 
team's offense appeared to be 
working. Against DePauw the 
tables were turned as the Bull- 
dog's made three interceptions. 

Mark Rodman highlighted 
the flurry of interceptions by 
pulling one in at the goal line. 

The final game of the season 
was won by the 'Dogs in the 
remaining four seconds of the 
second half. 

Senior quarterback Ed 
Thompson was injured and 
replaced by Mike McGeorge, a 
sophomore who combined pin- 
point passing and a solid 
ground game to bring Butler to 
the eight yard line. A com- 
pleted pass to Mike Chrobot 
brought the 'Dogs to within 
one point of the Evansville 
score of seven. 

With four seconds left to 
play, after seesawing across 
the field with no result, Butler 
stood inside the ten yard line. 
The injured Thompson came 
off the sidelines to Kick in the 
viinning points. 

The fast game of the season 
was an important one for many 
members on the team. Senior 
Bruce Scifres ended his Butler 



p. 146: RIGHT— Ed Thompson eyes the posi- 
tion of the ball ... P. 147: UPPER LEFT- 
Chrobot, Schweke, LaRose and Scifres take a 
breather; UPPER RIGHT— Mike Chrobot 
brings down another pass; MIDDLE LEFT — 



Brian Wallace charges ahead with the ball; 
MIDDLE RIGHT— Mark Rodman makes an 
unassisted tackle; LOWER— The Butler 
defense keeps the ball from Evansville. 



career with 542 rushing 
attempts. Junior Mike Chrobot 
broke the career reception 
record with 137 receptions. For 
the team as a whole, coaching 
was the key to good play. Per- 
sonal coaching gave incentive 
and self motivation made the 
difference in the transition 
from high school ball to college 
play. Good luck to all the grad- 
uates and we'll see the '79 But- 
ler Football team in Septem- 
ber. The Bulldogs finished the 
season with an even 5-5 record. 




146 .. . Sports 




Sports ... 147 



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148. . .Sports 



1978-79 Women's Basketball Team 










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Row 1: Kathy Presnal, Lisa McCrum, Kay Walters, Lisa 
Berghoff, Carolyn Cooper; Row 2: Coach Linda Mason, 
Tammy Wertman, Debi Sterling, Carla Amos, Lynn 



Schreiber, Rhea Newman, Liz Skinner, Mindy Welch, 
Captain, Donna Daley, Manager. 



Sports. . .149 



Sexson's 'Dogs Have a Mixed Season 



Coach Sexson's mighty Bull- 
dog basketball team opened 
the 1978-79 season on Novem- 
ber 25, with one of the greatest 
comebacks in Butler history. 
Playing before a crowd of nine 
thousand which included the 
1928-29 Bulldog national cham- 
pions, the '78 Dogs defeated 
the Ohio State Buckeyes, 87-86. 

The battle between the 
teams was one-sided at the 
half, with OSU outscoring the 
'Dogs, 46 to 29. The Buckeye 
defense efforts, however, 
resulted in foul trouble for the 
OSU starters. Cautious play 
the rest of the game gave But- 
ler the opportunities needed to 
make the comeback. 

Despite a vicious blow, which 



broke his nose, Joe Maloney led 
the 'Dogs with 22 points, fol- 
lowed by Tommy Orner with 
19. Coach Sexson's transfer 
players earned recognition as 
center Mike Miller scored 12 
points, Gary Raker, 14 and 
Frank Thomas with 4. 

Butler's strategy against 
OSU was again used against 
the University of Missouri, but 
without the punch of successful 
free throw snots. After the 75- 
65 loss, Butler returned home 
to face Ball State. 

Although leading the Ball 
State Cardinals for more than 
35 minutes, the 'Dogs couldn't 
penetrate the BSU zone 
defense to keep the lead. Mike 
Miller had an impressive game 




P. 150: UPPER LEFT— Center, Mike 
Miller sends one up for two over the 
Bowling Green defense; RIGHT— 
Tommy Orner is non-pulsed bv Indi- 
ana State player; LOWER L'EFT— 
Coach Joe Sexson looks worn out at 
half time. 




allowing Cardinal center 
Randy Boarden only three 
rebounds and no points. Time 
ran out with Butler behind by 
five points, the final score was 
67-62. 

The Bulldogs lost again a 
few days later to Bradley Uni- 
versity, 89-80. Coach Sexson 
said the difference was in 
Bradley's rebounding power. 

In a pre-finals road trip, the 
'Dogs broke even as they 
defeated Central Michigan, 69- 
62 and lost to Eastern Ken- 
tucky, 104-81. 

Butler won the Central 
Michigan game in the last 
three minutes after losing their 
ten point lead in the first half. 
A timeout talk proved success- 

(Con't on p. 153) 



150. . .Sports 




\)^ 



^•^, 




p. 151: UPPER LEFT-Junior Joe 
Maloney takes a breather; UPPER 
RIGHT — Gary Raker drives nast the 
Missouri defense; CENTER— The 
Bulldog ever-reliable bench; LOWER 
LEFT — Running before the season 
starts to get these Bulldogs in shape; 
LOWER RIGHT-Frank Thomas 
keeps his eye on the ball as he pursues 
this Ohio State offensive player. 



iC^ 





Sports ... 151 




p. 152: UPPER LEFT— Coach Sex- 
son gives Miller and Maloney some 
timeout tips; UPPER RIGHT— Doug 
Mitchell skies to put one in; LOWER 
LEFT — Coaches Neat, Sexson, Steele 
and Bartolomeo (Grad Ass't); 
LOWER RIGHT— Raker goes up for 



152. . .Sports 




Bulldog Basketball . 



(Con't from p. 150) 

ful as Doug Mithcell returned 
to the court to score and good 
free throws widened the Bull- 
dog lead. Steve Hutson came 
off the bench to move the ball 
inside the Michigan zone and 
score eight points. 

Eastern Kentucky transfer 
James Tillman bullied the 
'Dogs to hand them a 104-81 
loss on December 9. The tired 
Bulldogs returned to Hlnkle 



Fieldhouse on December 13 to 
take on DePaul. During the 
Christmas break the Bulldogs 
played eight games, winning 
onlv two of them, Incliana Cen- 
tral and Evansville. 

The 'Dogs lost to Ball State 
on January 15 but came back to 
win their match against Valpa- 
raiso. 

Gary Raker led the 'Dogs in 
that game with 28 points, fol- 
lowed by Senior Tommy Orner 
with 25. 

The fast break gave Doug 
Mitchell 16 points as he pene- 
trated the Valpo defense. Mike 
Miller slam-dunked three times 
to add to the score. Miller had 
11 points. 

At press time, the Bulldogs 
had a 5 and 11 win — loss 
record. 

With only a small amount of 
seniors leaving at the end of 
the season, Coach Sexson hopes 
to have a fairly good nucleus on 
which to buil(f his 1979-80 Bull- 
dog team. 




Cheerleaders and Honeys 
Entertain Home Crowds 



The 1978-79 cheerleaders 
sported a new look this year. 
The Athletic Department 
worked out a budget for them 
which included the purchase of 
the new uniforms the girls 
wore at the end of the football 
season. 

Away trips for the team 
were more frequent as the girls 
drove to the Bradley and De 
Pauw games and to the East- 
ern Kentucky basketball game. 



The Half-Time Honeys kept 
with tradition and supple- 
mented the Marching Band in 
half time shows and tributes. 
The Honeys also had new uni- 
forms which they made. 

New routines and steps 
delighted crowds and promoted 
spirit in the stands. Both 
groups continued to cheer and 
perform throughout the 1979 
oasketball season. 





154. . .Sports 




p. 154: UPPER RIGHT— Kay Hum- 
phrey cheers for a Bulldog victory; 
CENTER— Cheerleaders: L. Kunkel, 
L. Sowers, V. Bogard, L. Brenner, P. 
Cartwright, S. McFarland, K. Hum- 
phrey; LOWER LEFT— Lisa Bren- 
ner works the shakers on the side- 
lines; LOWER CENTER— Vangie 



Bogard cheers at the Homecoming 
game; LOWER RIGHT— Sally 
McFarland ... P. 155: UPPER 
LEFT— Kathy Warren high-steps a 
Half Time Honey Routine; CENTER 
RIGHT — The Honeys accompany the 
Marching Band at Butler s home 
games. 





The Half Time Honeys: Row 1: T. Lazar, S. Talbot, L. Warren; Row 2: L. Brinson, S. Case, L. Young, T. Pittman, 

Pershing, L. Boshart, L. Ronchetto, K. Klutinoty, S. M. Vandegrift, C. Gherardi, D. Baltzell, J. Jacobs, D. 

Merrick, M. Moore, J. Riner, S. Caudill, J. Eichelman, K. Graves, L. Dupler. 



Sports . . . 155 



p. 156: UPPER LEFT— The Marching Bulldogs 
celebrate Butler's 50th anniversary with a giant 
cake; UPPER RIGHT— Kevin Kaufman on trom- 
bone; LOWER RIGHT— The band forms mega- 
notes for halftime; LOWER RIGHT^Julie Wat- 
son does her routine for the crowd ... P. 157: 
UPPER LEFT— Drum Majors Nancy Knapp and 
Mark Crayton dressed for the home game; CEN- 
TER — A giant basketball player shoots for two big 












if \ U4UI 

f 



1 









I I 



156 . . . Sports 




Marching 'Dogs Hit High 
Notes in Halftime Shows 



Marchinff Band continued to 
provide the best in quality 
entertainment for football, 
basketball and concert audi- 
ences in 1978-79. The highlight 
of the football season was the 
50th anniversary Homecoming 
show, "Happy Birthday But- 
ler." The climactic moment 
came with an emotionally stir- 
ring finale of "Auld Lang 
Syne," toasting the next 50 
years at Butler, complete with 
Dalloons, signs and a huge 
three-layer birthday cake ris- 
ing up irom the middle of the 
field. 

The Marching band also 
sponsored a Maynard Ferguson 
concert in the fall at the Hilton 



U. Brown Theater. 

Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau 
Beta Sigma, tne honorary band 
fraternity and sorority, com- 
missioned a composition for 
band that was premiered at the 
Band's annual Spring Concert 
in Clowes Hall. It was the first 
time that the Butler Marching 
Band had attempted such a 
commission, and the prepara- 
tion and performance of a sig- 
nificant new addition to the 
band's literature was an excit- 
ingevent. 

The entire semester was lov- 
ingly dedicated to the memory 
of Jeanice Gartin, in whose 
name a memorial Scholarship 
fund has been established. 



y 



y ' 



I i ^saIajuj- 








P. 157: CENTER RIGHT— Kevin 
Kaufman takes a break; LOWER 
LEFT— The Marching Band also pro- 
vides music for basketball fans, sit- 
ting down. 



Sports. . .157 



Point Totals 



Delta Tau Delta 


56.0 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 


49.5 


Phi Delta Theta 


24.5 


Fubars 


18.0 


Sigma Chi 


16.5 


Lambda Chi Alpha 


14.0 


Ross Hall 


12.0 


Sigma Nu 


5.5 


Kappa Sigma 


5.0 





P. 1.58: UPPER RIGHT— Steve Dunn of the 
Delt house and Roger Landry, TKE, fight for 
control of the ball; LOWER LEFT— Repre- 
sentatives from each house line up to start the 
swim competition; LOWER RIGHT— Craig 
Lynn, Lambda Chi, leads the runners around 
the track ... P. 1.59: UPPER LEFT— TKE 



Paul "Buck" Brown keeps pace in the track 
competition; UPPER RIGHT— Dirk VanD- 
onghan shows a little style in the soccer event; 
LOWER LEFT— Mike Phillips, Delta Tau 
Delta, brings the ball in from out of bounds: 
LOWER RIGHT— The TKEs and Sigma Chis 
show good hand-off form. 




158 . . . Sports 





.^Lkmji—-- 




Delts Take IM Trophy; 
TKE's Follow in #2 Spot 



The men of Delta Tau Delta 
were the victors in the race for 
the intramural all-sports tro- 
phy last spring. 

In tennis competition, the 
Delts and TKE's were tied at 
the end of regulation play with 
8.5 points each. In the doubles 
play-off, the TKE's defaulted 



giving the Delts a victory. 

The TKE's, however, outg- 
oaled the Delts on the soccer 
field. 

In the Softball competition, 
the Phi Delts defeated the 
Sigma Chis, 7-6. 

The Phi Delts took third 
place, and the Fubars fourth. 





/ 










p. 160: RIGHT— Kim Stahl, Schwitzer, puts all 
her strength into the throw from left field to 
home plate; LOWER LEFT— Freshman Rhea 
Newman sends the ball back to the pitcher; 
LOWER RIGHT— Ellen Uthe races the ball to 
first base. 






160. . .Sports 




Hot Hitting Keeps GDI's 
First in Softball IM's 



The 1978 Schwitzer Hall 
Powderpuff Softball team won 
the championship trophy for 
the third year in four. 

Led by sluggers Kim Stahl, 
Ellen Uthe, Sara Harding and 
Rhea Newman, the girls hit 
their way to an undefeated sea- 
son. 

The Kappa Kappa Gamma 



girls were the number two 
team, losing to Schwitzer 21 to 
2 in the final game. The Delta 
Gammas placed third. 

The men of Phi Delta Theta 
again sponsored and coached 
the girls' IM teams and an All- 
Star team was selected for the 
first time. 





p. 161: UPPER LEFT— Kappa Mindy Welch 
practices her fielding; LEFT — Mike Devlin 
and Laura Reynolds watch the runner going to 
first base; LOWER— Left-handed Stephanie 
Doyle, Schwitzer, hits the Alpha Chi pitch. 



Sports ... 161 



Rendel Struggles With 
Small but Talented Team 



Coach Bill Rendel took 
charge of Butler's Swim team 
this past fall. The small size of 
the Aquadogs doesn't really 
bother Rendel. "Just because 
we're a small team doesn't 
mean we can't be a good team," 
Rendel explained. 

Returning veterans, Dan 
Lee, John Prettie, John Paul 



Davis, Tommy Joe Fry, Andy 
Elder and diver Jill Blanken- 
horn were joined by Rendel's 
"diamond in the rough", Lou 
Pfister. 

Rendel hopes to change the 
team's status in the HAC and is 
certain that his team is capable 
of having a very good season. 
Good Luck, Coacn. 



P. 162: UPPER RIGHT— Swimmers 
line up on the starting blocks; LEFT 
— Coach Rendel and part of the team: 
J. Prettie, A. Elder, L. Pfister, D. Lee, 
J. P. Davis; BELOW— Andy Elder 
warms up. 




162. . .Sports 



Women in Sports Finally Get Paid 



More and more women are 
attending colleges on athletic 
scholarships than ever before. 

At Butler University there 
were two female athletes on 
scholarships in 1976, eight in 
1977, and tnis year there are 13 
different girls on athletic 
scholarships. 

According to Dr. Xandra 
Hamilton, of the Women's 
Physical Education Depart- 
ment, guidelines for these 
scholarships are set up by a 
national organization, similar 
to the NCAA for men. 

"The Association for Inter- 
Collegiate Athletics for 
Women (AIA) has stipulated 
that a maximum of eight ten- 




nis, 12 volleyball and 12 basket- 
ball scholarships be available 
for female athletes at Butler," 
Hamilton said. 

But these rules must be 
meshed with Butler Universi- 
ty's allotment of funds which 
allows the sum of two full tui- 
tion scholarships for both bas- 
ketball and volleyball. 

"This money can then be 
divided up between as many as 
eight tennis players and up to 
12 basketball and volleyball 
players," Hamilton said. 

Currently, there are several 
of these different scholarships 
divided up among 13 girls. 

"Three girls are playing two 
sports apiece and each of them 
are receiving two different 
scholarships," Hamilton added. 

Only two female athletes, 
Liz Skinner and Kathy Presnal, 
are on full tuition scholarships 
and they both play two sports, 
volleyball and basketball. 

"We recruit our athletes 
much as they do for the men's 
athletic program here at But- 
ler. We assess our needs and 
what we can afford in the way 
of scholarships; then we can 
scout high school talent from 
there," Hamilton said. 

She added that the athlete's 
academic records must be 
acceptable by Butler Univer- 
sity standards for admission 
before they can be recruited 
for their athletic skills. 



This year's freshman class 
was the first to be actively 
recruited with scholarships. 
Most of Butler's female ath- 
letes were granted scholarship 
aid after they came here. 

"I feel that, for the most 
part, our program is handled 
much like the men's program. 
Naturally, we work from a 
much smaller base since wom- 
en's athletics just don't bring in 
the money that men's athletics 
do, but we're getting there," 
Hamilton added. 



To the left is one of 1977's female 
scholarship athletes, Rhea Newman. 
Rhea is now a Sophomore and plays 
basketball exclusively. Below is the 
nucleus of the women's volleyball 
team. 




Sports. . .163 



Hinkle Marks SO^I* 



Fifty years ago, Indianapolis 
became the envy of sports fans 
throughout the nation when 
the Butler Athletic Plant was 
completed in 1928. Now, fifty 
years later, it is still an awe- 
some complex which houses the 
Butler athletic activities. 

When built, the $800,000 
field house brought national 
attention to Butler. The size of 
the structure prompted late 
comedian Will Rogers to 
remark, "Butler? Oh, yes, the 
little school with the big Field- 
house." 

Occupying forty acres, the 
completion of the athletic facil- 
ity was spearheaded by a group 
of Indianapolis businessmen 
who formed the Athletic Com- 
mittee of the Board of Trus- 
tees. Familiar names on the 
Committee were John Ather- 
ton, Hilton U. Brown and 
Arthur Jordan. 

In the opening game of the 
1928 season, the Bulldogs 



By Nancy Zellers 

hosted Big Ten rival, Notre 
Dame. On that day, Hilton U. 
Brown said, "We believe that 
this building is the last word in 
convenience and utility of con- 
struction . . . there is in this 
country no similar building of 
as large a capacity or superior 
construction. 

However, the opening night 
festivities were marred when a 
section of temporary bleachers 
collapsed, spilling 400 specta- 
tors to the floor. 

According to Brown, one of 
the spilled spectators, the 
swaying of the crowd and band 
caused the legs of the stands to 
slip on the thawing ground. 

Butler won that opening 
game against Notre Dame, 21- 
13. 

Though larger and more 
modern facilities have been 
erected over the years, the ath- 
letic facilities at Butler have 
remained among the most 
respected of complexes any- 




where. 

The Fieldhouse was renamed 
Hinkle Fieldhouse on Novem- 
ber 10, 1965, by unanimous 
vote of the Trustees. During 
the Tony Hinkle era, the Field- 
house played host to innumera- 
ble crowds of sports fans. Hin- 
kle Fieldhouse was designated 
the site for Indiana High 
School Basketball finals for 
years. 

Many schools with reputa- 
tions for superior athletic pro- 
grams have visited the Field- 

(con'tonp. 165.) 




164 .. . Sports Feature 



Big Year 




(con't from p. 164.) 

house at some time during its 
existence. Amonff these are 
Notre Dame, Indiana, Mar- 
quette, Michigan and Purdue. 
Even in the face of these 
strong opponents, the Bulldogs 
could boast of their abilities 
enhanced by superior playing 
conditions. 

The most recent example of 
this is the Bulldog victory over 
the Ohio State Buckeyes on the 
anniversary celebration of the 
Hinkle Fieldhouse 50-year 
Birthday. 

Butler's student body bene- 
fits from the use of the com- 
plex in physical education 
courses and personal exercise 
programs. 

Hinkle Fieldhouse and the 
Butler Bowl were first con- 
structed on the ideal that "a 
sound and healthy body accom- 
pany an active mind." That 
ideal is still strived for today as 
athletes from throughout the 
midwest use Butler s athletic 
facilities to their fullest poten- 
tial. 



P. 164: LEFT— Butler Cheerleaders 
honor Hinkle's anniversary with a 
birthday cake; RIGHT— The Field- 
house's namesake, Tony Hinkle lis- 
tens to opening speeches ... P. 165: 
In 1965, the Hinkle name was given 
to the Fieldhouse to commemorate 
the manv years of dedicated service 
Mr. Hinlcle gave to Butler. Here it 
gets a new roof; LOWER— The 1928 
Bulldogs get a standing ovation from 
an appreciative crowd. 



Sports Feature . . . 165 



Outstanding Athletes Are 
Building Sports Program 



'by Nancy Zellers 



Butler's reputation for 
strong athletic programs 
remained intact during the 
1978-79 seasons. Success in 
nearly all sports make the year 
a good one for Butler. 

Though teamwork is stressed 
in most of Butler's sports pro- 
grams, it takes a great deal of 
mdividual talent to produce a 
winning team. 

Butler's BASEBALL Team 
enjoyed a winning season, only 
one win short of the Indiana 
Collegiate Conference title. 
Coach Scott Neat depended on 
a strong group of experienced 
players and one capable fresh- 
man to produce victories. 

Team Captain and MVP, 
Steve Mitchell, proved an all 
around leader as he led the 
pitching staff in wins and car- 
ried a fine 2.41 ERA. He was 
also valuable at the plate, bat- 
ting .311 for the year. 

Sophomore Bob Lambert led 
the team with a .354 batting 
average. George Gabor, Ken 
Shead and Tony Primavera all 
surpassed the .300 mark for the 
Bluesox. 

The MEN'S TENNIS Team 
had a rewarding season as they 
captured the ICC title. Mark 
Bearby was a consistently fine 
performer on the court which 
earned top Conference honors 
for the Bulldogs. 

WOMEN'S TENNIS, also 
known as "Greenburg's Gang," 
had a fine season, posting a 
winning record and earning a 
Conference Championship. 
Team standouts were seniors 
Lynn Schreiber and Debbie 
Pollock and Junior Nancy 
Olcott. Schreiber played at the 
number one slot and Olcott and 
Pollock were strong in the dou- 
bles competition as were trans- 
fer Debi Sterling and Trudi 
Lindow, a doubles team that 
went on to State competition. 

Butler's MEN'S TRACK 



166 . . . Sports 



Team kept its record unblem- 
ished for the second straight 
year. Coach Lyon's squad cap- 
tured both Conference and Lit- 
tle State Titles and completed 
a perfect regular season record. 

Junior Mark Jakubovie and 
Sophomore Scott Lorek were 
top distance runners and Jun- 
ior Mike Ford was a standout 
in the long and triple jumps. 
Tim Logsdon and Rob Goshert 
were strong competition in the 
weight events. 

Lyons also molded a strong 
CROSS COUNTRY Team from 
a nucleus of returning runners. 

Senior Mark Jakubovie fin- 
ished first consistently, usually 
followed closely by Scott 
Lorek. Jakubovie captured a 
course record for the Bulldogs 
and finished first in the ICC. 
Lyons relied on the depth of his 
Harriers, expecting good races 
from Bob Cox, Joe Brooks, 
Chris Buhler and Roger Oliver. 
Freshman Tim Mylin gave 
strong performances. Mylin is 
an outstanding sprinter from 




Joe Maloney 




Mark Jakubovie 




Tom Orner 




Coach Mason, Rhea Newman 



Bruce Scifres 





..-J^. 



Steve Mitchell 




Wabash. 

The WOMEN'S VOLLEY- 
BALL Team was a strong addi- 
tion to Butler athletics as they 
played good volleyball, remain- 
ing undefeated all the way to 
the State Tournament. Team 
Captain Marcy Rath, a four 
year letter winner, headed up 
Coach Eugenia Kriebel's squad. 
She was Dacked by veterans 
Tana Kroll, Janet Price, Robin 
Williams and Nancy Dahm. 
New additions to tne team 
were Kathy Presnal, outstand- 
ing setter from Chatard and 
Liz Skinner from Mt. Vernon. 

The MEN'S GOLF Team 
took the Conference and Val- 
paraiso Invitational Tourna- 
ment Championships. 

Four year letterman, Charlie 
Millard served as team captain 
and remained a dependable 
performer. Freshman John 
Conrad came through for 
Coach Steele and provided 
added depth. 

Butler^s FOOTBALL Team 
provided several outstanding 
players who gave the home 
crowds something to cheer 
about. Tight End, Mike Chro- 
bot, spectacular receiver from 
South Bend, broke the Butler 
record for career receptions 
and was a unanimous choice 
for All-Conference Honors. 

Seniors Mark Rodman and 
Scott Shaw were also crowd 

§ leasers during the '78 season, 
lodman's strong defensive 
play and timely interceptions 
made him a key player. Shaw 
was consistently among the top 




ten kick return men in the 
nation. Other big Bulldog play- 
ers are named on pages 44 and 
46. 

Butler's WOMEN'S BAS- 
KETBALL Team looked to be 
a real winner at the time of 
publication. At that point, they 
were undefeated in season 
play. Coach Mason depended on 
returning Seniors, Mindy 
Welch and Lynn Schreiber to 
initiate team play on the court. 

Outstanding scholarship 
player, Rhea Newman, was 
joined by freshmen Liz Skin- 
ner, Tammy Wertman and 
Kathy Presnal. 

Coach Sexson looked to the 
experience of returning 
MEN'S BASKETBALL team 
members and transfer players 
for the '78-79 season. 

Senior guard Tom Orner 
kept making those outside 
shots look easy and Captain 
Doug Mitchell fulfilled his last 
year as floor leader for the 
Dogs. Junior Joe Maloney, 
although injured in the season 
opener against Ohio State, con- 
sistently offered strength 
under tne boards. Transfer 
Gary Raker and 7'1" center, 
Mike Miller proved capable of 
playing even the toughest com- 
petitors. 

The standout athletes at 
Butler provide names the fans 
can watch and skills the oppos- 
ing defense must key against. 
More importantly, they provide 
the nuclei on which the strong 
athletic traditions at Butler are 
built. 



Mark Rodman 
Mike Chrobot 



Sports. . .167 



j^ - m 



■ %^ 



^TT ^•■. T* i^. 



%«M^^% 






'^ -O 






And deep in my brain 

I can hear a refrain 

Of my soul as she rises and sings 

Anthems to glory and 

Anthems to love and 

Hymns filled with earthly delight 

Like the songs that the darkness 

Composes to worship the light 



Dance Majors Perform 
Many Diverse Forms 



Diverse training in ballet, 
jazz, ethnic and modern dance 
enabled the Butler Ballet to 
perform the most challenging 
of programs. 

Months of rehearsals pre- 
ceded the December showing 
of "The Nutcracker". The But- 
ler rendition was directed by 
William Glenn and involved 
most of the Dance Department 
members. 

Midwinter Ballets incorpo- 
rated modern, jazz and ballet 
pieces by Bud Kerwin, Eliza- 



beth Butterbaugh, Betty Gour 
and Karen Littman. 

The Romantic Festival 
included the ever delightful "A 
Midsummer's Night's Dream," 
in a lyrical and nymph-like set- 
ting. 

'The Tempest", directed by 
Bud Kerwin, was another 
Shakespeare classic put to 
dance. 

As usual, the Senior Produc- 
tions and special problems 
were as unique as the students 
who created them. 





P. 170: UPPER— Delia Neil tries out a new 
pair of pointe shoes; CENTER — Students 
watch dancers through studio windows; 
MIDDLE RIGHT— Diane Downes 
stretches her muscles; LOWER LEFT— 
Ann Chaudoin and Jim Cramer warm-up 
for class; LOWER RIGHT— Diane Coburn 
tries to decipher complicated steps. 



170. 




p. 171: UPPER— Dancers check their 

Eosition in studio mirror; LOWER 
lEFT — Dancers concentrate on com- 
plex combinations; MIDDLE RIGHT 
— Students participate in non-major 
dance classes; LOWER RIGHT— 
Chris Kepright performs in class. 




p. 172: UPPER— Choral Union per- 
forms for Johnson Inauguration; 
MIDDLE — James Mulholland directs 
Chorale; LOWER— Madrigals sing in 
Gallahue . . . P. 173: UPPER— Cathy 
Branam searches music for voice; 
MIDDLE— Dr. Schilling directs 
women's choir; LOWER LEFT— 
Chorale members study in Rm 160; 
LOWER RIGHT— Choral Union per- 
forms during Dad's Day. 





Choral Groups Perform 
Throughout the Year 



Jordan College of Fine Arts 
offers performing opportuni- 
ties for both major and non- 
majors in voice. 

Both the Butler Men's and 
Women's choir and choral 
union perform together and 
separately throughout the 
entire school year. 

The University Choral 
Union, under Mr. Jack Eaton's 
direction, is a merger of all uni- 
versity choirs. It joined with 



the Symphony Orchestra for a 
production in Clowes Hall on 
the 15th of October. 

They also gave a warming 
and lively show for the Dad s 
Day luncheon on October 21 
which was enjoyed by all. 

"Choral Masterworks" on 
March 25 consisted of accom- 
plished singers from the Uni- 
versity Choral who auditioned 
for their positions in this per- 
formance. 




Arts. . .173 



Instrumentalists Join 
Performing Groups 



Most of the musical talent 
within the halls of Lilly are 
involved in the many perform- 
ing groups. 

The University Symphony 
Orchestra, directed by Jackson 
Wiley, joined with tne Choral 
Union to perform Stravinsky's 
"Symphony of Psalms" on 
October 15. On November 28 
the Symphony appeared at 
Clowes to perform Nielsen's 
Symphony No. 4 and on Febru- 
ary 18 for Brahm's Symphony 
No. 1 in C minor. 



The Symphonic Band and 
Wind Ensemble, under the 
direction of John Colbert, 
appeared on November 19 with 
a program of music by Bach, 
Grainger and also that of guest 
conductor, Robert Jager. 

Special Collegiate soloists 
performed on April 18. 

The Concert Band and Jazz 
Ensemble, directed by Robert 
Grechesky, changed the mood 
slightly with the Big Band and 
Rock sound on April 6 at 
Clowes Hall. 







p. 174: UPPER— Linda Clingerman 
watches conductor; MIDDLE LEFT 
— Susan Elliot practices in Lilly; 
MIDDLE RIGHT— Practice makes 
perfect; LOWER— Dr. John Colbert 
conducts Symphonic band ... P. 175: 
UPPER LEFT— Jackson Wiley 
instructs University Symphony; 
UPPER RIGHT— The Brass section 
sparkles; MIDDLE — Marching band 
raises basketball spirits; LOWER — 
Endless hours of rehearsal takes up 
every spare moment. 



.175 




176. . .Arte 




Arts . . . 177 



Romantic Festival XI 
Dedicated to Van Cliburn 



The varied artists participat- 
ing in the 11th annual Roman- 
tic Festival filled Clowes Hall 
with the music and dance of 
the Romantic Era the week of 
April 21-30. 

The week was highlighted by 
a dedication to Van Cliburn, 
renowned throughout the 
world for excellence in the field 
of piano performance. On the 
final night of the festival, he 
was awarded the degree Doc- 
tor of Humane Letters, honoris 
Causa by Louis Chennette, 
Dean of the College of Fine 
Arts. 

Throughout the week such 



artists as Robert Antonian, 
Mary Beck, Joseph Block, Ste- 
ven DeGroote, Dong SukKang, 
Martin Katz, James Kreger, 
Paul Sperry, Richard Stanton, 
Vivian Thomas, and George 
Zock performed with Butler's 
own Symphony Orchestra, Uni- 
versity Choral Union, Women's 
Choir, Men's Choir, Chorale, 
and Butler Ballet along with 
the Marion Philharmonic and 
The Louisville Symphony 
Orchestras. 

Each performance delighted 
audiences with the flavor and 
spirit of the Romantic Style. 





p. 178: UPPER RIGHT— Dr. Jackson Wiley 
conducts the University Symphony; LOWER 
LEFT — Honorary Doctor of Humane Letters 



and world famous Van Cliburn accepts con- 
gratulations from Dean Louis Chenette and 
Acting President, Dr. Paul Stewart; LOWER 



RIGHT — Dean Chenette explains the honorary 
degree to be awarded to Van Cliburn to the 
Clowes audience. 



178. 



. Arts 



p. 179: UPPER LEFT— Lauren Cookson per- 
forms in Suite from "Esmeralda"; UPPER 
RIGHT — Virtuoso violinist, Dong Suk Kang 
plays a sonata; BELOW— The Butler Ballet 
performs Anderson. 




The Drama Department 
Stages Two Unique Plays 



Bless Me, Father, a farce 
written by Craig Alpaugh, was 
the first of the spring drama 
productions of 1978. Directed 
oy George Willeford, the play 
depicted two hilarious days in 
the lives of two priests. The 
clergy leads were played by 
Bruce Stickle and Joseph Mar- 
ley. 

The second production last 
spring by the Butler Drama 
Department was The Tragedy 
of Tragedies: Or The Life and 
Death of Tom Thumb the 
Great. The play was written by 



Henry Fielding and was pre- 
sented on March 30, 31 and 
April 1 and 2, 1978. 

Directed by Bernard Wer- 
ger, the play was filled with 
tongue-in-cheek humor aimed 
at the heroic drama of Shake- 
speare's day. 

The original score was writ- 
ten by Wayne Wentzel, a But- 
ler faculty member, and was 
played by the Musicum of Col- 
legium. The seal of that group 
depicts the style and class they 
exhibit . . . ingenious. 




BLESS ME, FATHER 

Cast 

Bruce Stickle 

Joseph Marley 

Tania Hindersman 

Andra Dickerson 

Cathy Samuels 

Lynn Danforth 

John S. Yuille 

Stuart Shafran 

Dan V. McCoy 

Randall Chapman 

George Willeford 

Faculty Chairman 
Photos: Dan Francis 





p. 180: UPPER RIGHT— Father Charles gives 
S. Maria a little surprise; MIDDLE — Bishop 
Bungy (John Yuille) finds himself in an unu- 
sual position; LOWER LEFT— The Fathers 
put in a little putting practice; LOWER 
RIGHT — Merlin the Great takes center stage, 
(Amanda Butterbaugh). 




P. 181: UPPER— Connie Sabo puts Tom 
Thumb in his place; LOWER LEFT— Water 
pistol fights happen in rectories, too!; LOWER 
RIGHT— The Ghost in Tragedy of Tragedies 
appears; BOTTOM— The seal of excellence. 



Fall Productions 
Utilize Various Talents 



"The Hot'l Baltimore," a 
well-known play by Lanford 
Wilson, was presented in Octo- 
ber by the Butler Drama 
Department. Bernard Werger 
directed this play which takes 
place in a hotel so seedy that 
the "E" was never replaced in 
the sign. 

The drama production 
involved the events of one day 
in the hotel lobby with all the 
interactions of the boarders. 
Characters range from young 
to old, respectable to not so 
reliable. 

The production was enjoyed 
by capacity crowds. 



In November, the depart- 
ment struck ag;ain. This time 
with "Waiting in the Wings," 
by Daniel Pugh. 

The scene is an English 
retirement home for actresses 
and the plot is concerned with 
the addition of a solarium to 
the home and the conflicts it 
arouses. The production gave 
the players an opportunity to 
brusn up on their English 
accents. 

Other shows scheduled are 
"An Italian Straw Hat," and 
"A Midsummer Night's 
Dream." 









p. 182: UPPER RIGHT— Mrs. Bel- 
lotti, (Christine Carnall) takes her 
time going up the hotel stairway; 
CENTER LEFT— Jackie (Hazel 
Youngs) gives Jamie (Matt Caskey) a 
critical once-over; LOWER LEFT — 
"The Hot'l Baltimore" lobby and its 
occupants; LOWER RIGHT— One of 
"Waiting in the Win^s" retired 
actresses, still looking like she's on 
stage ... P. 183: UPPER LEFT— 
Suzy (Laurie Schaefer) decked out 
for the evening; UPPER RIGHT— 
The cast of "Waiting in the Wings." 

LEFT— THE FANTASY FACTORY 
is about a year old now. Its members 
take some "building blocks, a few cos- 
tumes and a truck load of talent to 
area schools and continue to delight 
students with their antics. 



,183 




Arts ... 185 



> 



^^«- 






>:*:^ 






^ '--iS-. . 






I want a lover 
I want some friends 
And I want to live in the sun 
And I want to do all the things 
I never have done 




Housing 








p. 188: UPPER LEFT— Portia Fer- 
guson urges Colleen Galloway to eat 
more; UPPER RIGHT— Linda Bos- 
hart proposes a toast; CENTER — 
Lisa Brenner takes off; LOWER 
LEFT— 1979 DRIFT co-editor Lyn 
Richards hard at work again; 
LOWER RIGHT— Dee Matthias 
watches events from a safe distance. 



. Housing 




Alpha Chis First in 
Grades and Spring Events 



The Alpha Chi chapter of 
Alpha Cni Omega won a 
national Scholarship award 
and a Rush Award from their 
national Sorority this year. 

Twenty eight girls pledged 
Alpha Chi, raising the total to 
81 in the house. Laura Seright 
is the president and Portia P^r- 
guson is the vice-president. 
Mrs. Nina Stewart is the Alpha 
Chi housemother. 

The Alpha Chis sponsor a 



sock hop each year to raise 
money for cystic fibrosis. This 
year's sock hop took place after 
the Butler vs Valparaiso bas- 
ketball game. 

The Alpha Chis placed third 
in Geneva Stunts, but were 
first in Spring Weekend and 
grades. 

Majors are diversified. A 
large percentage of the 1979 
DRIFT staff are Alpha Chis. 




The Women of Alpha Chi Omega: Row 1: N. Blue, R. 
Hamilton, L. Dupler, P. Dolson, L. Groenke, L. Benson, C. 
Rice, C. Chaloner, A. Molebash, L. Goodman, L. Young, L. 
Nye; Row 2: J. Fricke, B. Haddad, T. Comisar, V. DeVniez, 
L. Viebrock, L. Brenner, S. Ferriera, S. Alice, A. Shankle, 
D. Orr, L. Ferveda, J. Jackson, B. Jones; Row 3: C. Branam, 
K. Eiler, C. Galloway, J. Clerken, S. Case, D. Matthias, S. 



Morey, Mrs. Stewart, L. Seright, K. Siebert, B. Scircle, S. 
Bowers, S. Trenk, L. Kunkle, L. Miller, G. Field, K. 
Kruczewski; Row 4: S. Barnhart, S. Godspeed, C. Hudson, 
D. Bennett, A. Gannon, M. J. Vorwald, M. J. Burdsall, K. 
Walsh, J. Ramey, E. Hamric, J. Collins, C. Schott, B. Leeds, 
L. Denoon. UPPER LEFT— Vanessa DeVillez competes in 
the Delta Tau Delta Trik-la-Tron. 



Housing. . . 189 




The Women of Alpha Phi: Row 1: M. Fischer, L. Elkins, D. Johnson, S. Casper, K. Kristenstein, K. Taube, L. Kennedy, 

Lantz, R. Leak, J. Fahrer, M. Atlas, S. Amick, S. Holtel; T. Nickols, H. Bramhall, K. Little, K. Schneider, K. Jensen; 

Row 2: P. Atchley, C. Hill, B. Peterson, B. Palmer, D. Row 4: E. Bernat, N. Piel, L. Eisberg, S. Flory, B. Taube, J. 

Horvath, K. Ossman, J. Nagy; Row 3: K. Schaefer, P. Neibel, B. Logan, C. Allspaw. 



190. . .Housing 




Phis Trike to 7th Win; 
Win Spring Sing Singles 



The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Alpha Phi won the annual 
Trik-la-tron last spring for the 
seventh year in a row. The 
women also won the '78 Sprint 
Sing Singles competition with 
a "Funny Girl" medley. 

Each year the Phis sponsor a 
Heart Fund Drive in February. 
They also sponsor an all-cam- 
pus CPR program. 

Sweepskates is the female 



sponsored event for male hous- 
ing units. This is an annual 
event presented by the Alpha 
Phis, highlighted by the roller 
skating competition. 

Twenty-iour girls pledged 
Alpha Phi raising the total to 
58. Pat Johnson is the president 
and Beth Peterson the vice- 
president, Hazel Young is the 
housemother. 





P. 190: UPPER LEFT— Melissa Stone and friends chip in 
some time for The Salvation Army; UPPER RIGHT— Pat 
Johnson takes care of business on the phone ... P. 191: 
UPPER LEFT— These Alpha Phis rest with 'friends' before 
Stunts practice; LEFT— What a ham!!; RIGHT— What time 
is it? 



Housing . . . 191 



p. 192: UPPER RIGHT— Nancy 
Hughes performs some minor repair 
work on this light bulb; CENTER— 
Diane Beckley seems to have an easy 
job at the bookstore; LOWER LEFT 
— Beth Sargent cheers for her hero; 
LOWER RIGHT— Tri Belts relax on 
their rock. 





Tri Delt Jogging Clinic 
Sponsored for Health 



The Jogging Clinic was a 
new event on campus spon- 
sored by the Delta Lambda 
chapter of Delta Delta Delta. 
This event went on for a 
month. Speakers were brought 
to campus to talk about the 
importance of running. 

The Tri Delts also had a 
sleigh bell day. Look for the 
Second Annual Backgammon 
Tournament this spring spon- 
sored by the Tri Delts. 



The Tri Delts donate to Chil- 
dren's Cancer Research. Each 
year they sponsor a woman's 
scholarship for a girl on cam- 
pus. 

Fifteen girls pledged Delta 
Delta Delta. There are 49 living 
in the house. Sharon Hornbeck 
is the president and Kim Krall 
the vice-president. Mary 
Shockley is the Delta Delta 
Delta housemother. 




The Women of Delta Delta Delta: Row 1: N. Hughes, J. Maier, A. Wines, D. 
Barber, S. Hacker D. Bhagwandin; Row 2: S. Dean, B. Pavlovic, M. Puntillo, K. 
Alexander, D. Beckley, J. Linhart, B. Guderian; Row 3: €. Maier, L. VanCura, S. 
Crews, J. Riner, T. Bucher, 0. Card, E. Brown, J. Luck; Row 4: C. Douglas, S. 
Matthews, C. Brendle, T. Berg, K. Krall, S. Stalcup. L. Kezdi; Row 5: C. Beard, L. 
Schatz, B. Sargent, L. Odom, S. Coplen, B. Hiatt, T. Hindersman. 



NEL C OME 
TO 



^ ^ si 1 -SB 

AND 




MPORIU 



p. 193: UPPER LEFT— Suzanne 
Johnson, Miss Butler 1977, entertains 
the audience; LOWER RIGHT— 
Tania Hindersman catches up on the 
fun task of ironing. 



Housing ... 193 



Delta Gamma 
Wins 1978 
Geneva Stunts 



Twenty four women pledged 
Delta Gamma, raising tne total 
of women in the house to 78. 
This fall, the DGs won Geneva 
Stunts paired with the men of 
Phi Kappa Psi, with their ren- 
dition of "A Bloody Thing Hap- 
pened on the Way to the Auri- 
cle." 

Last Spring, the DGs col- 
lected the most pledges for the 
annual Teeter-Totter-a-Thon. 
They also won the Spirit 
Award for the 1978 TKE Fall 
Pest. 

The Alpha Tau Chapter 
works to give money to aid the 
blind. This is done by bake 
sales, football game sales and 
shopping centers. DGs also 
sponsored the Most Beautiful 
Eyes Contest. 

Diana Baltzell is the presi- 
dent and Jill Caudill the vice 
President. Mary Byrne is the 
>G housemother. 



P. 194: UPPER— DG Upperclassmen: 
Row 1: L. Schreiber, F. Maddy; Row 
2: J. Cassidy, R. Hunt, T. Anderson, 
D. Castetten, D. Mikeworth; Row 3: 
D. Coburn, D. Slade, J. Medeicott, C. 
Cunningham, A. Chaudoin; Row 4: C. 
Gherardi, M. Bugajski, C. Hutchens, 
Mom Byrne, J. Eichelman, K. Farris, 
N. Schinder, D. Bullington, M. Wes- 
becher, J. Stafford, J. Bonke, J. Cau- 
dill, M. Smith: LOWER LEFT— 
Cathy Cunningham moves in a 
pledge's belongings; LOWER RIGHT 
— Melanie Harris takes the curves of 
the Trik-La-Tron track at full speed. 




f S 



194 . . . Housing 




p. 195: UPPER LEFT— Lynn Tils- 
dale swings a mighty bat; UPPER 



RIGHT— DGs gather to support their 
'500' team. 




Delta Gamma pledges and Sophomores: Row 1: S. Gedles; Row 2: J. Niehouse, A. Peterson, C. Thomas, L. 
Ziemba, J. Sachs; Row 3: C. Ash, S. Caudill, T. Marietta, R. Laybold, L. MacLimore, S. Ferguson; Row 4: S. 
Merrick, M. Vandegrift, M. Williams, F. Gould, H. Guelich, D. Roberts, M. Dearth, L. Rumpal, E. Sheerin, J. 
Ferguson; Row 5: D. Morris, K. Oppecker, J. Franklin, J. Dula, D. Swartz, B. Brown, B. Stiles, K. Klutinoty, 
A. McGraw, L. Pershing, B. Hoffman, L. Tilsdale, A. Schwartz. 



Housing . . . 195 



Delts Win 

Spring Sing; 

IM Trophy 



Last Sijring, the Delts won 
Spring Sing paired with the 
Kappas. They also won the IM 
Trophy in track and volleyball. 

Each Spring, the Delts spon- 
sor the Trik-la-tron. Delts have 
an active lil' sis program. This 
year, over 47 new members 
were initiated in the HI' sis pro- 
gram. There are 100 lil sisters 
now. 

The Beta Zeta Chapter took 
in 13 pledges. There are 52 
Delts in the house. Nate Link is 
the President and Dave Weiss 
is the vice president. Marnie 
Zey is the Delt Sweetheart. 





The Men of Delta Tau Delta: Row 1: S. Rutledge, M. Goodnight, B. Williams, Argus, J. Wiengordt, D Thompson, M Hutson, 
T Baker G Gerber; Row 2: D. VonDongen, M. Paye, B. Vandivier, M. Pfeifer, S. Moed, J. Cristal, R. Lee, S. Kinsey, G. 
Easter; Row 3: B. Richardson, D. McCartney, M. Smith, G. Cowen, D. Stroy, L. Mago, M. Graham, K. Kudlow, T. bchwartz, 
D. Sloan, H. Slager, D. Coyne, M. Phillips, N. Link, B. Douglas, R. Lambert, L. Couhs, C. Stevens, R. Zentz. 



196 .. . Housing 




p. 196: UPPER LEFT— Stu Shafran 
works behind the scenes; UPPER 
RIGHT— Mike Cavosie tests his 
reflexes ... P. 197: UPPER LEFT— 
A pledge's work is never done; 
UPPER RIGHT— Randy Lee pre- 
tends to study; LOWER LEFT— Rich 
Lambert goes bananas; CENTER — 
Nate Link chows down on cheese; 
LOWER RIGHT— Mike Phillips 
strums for a little rela.xation. 



Housing . . . 197 




p. 198: UPPER LEFT— Tracy Horth 
and LeeAnn Theofanis congratulate 
Laurie Schaefer on her Theta bid; 
UPPER RIGHT— These Thetas smile 
for the photo^apher; LOWER LEFT 
— Chris Sundloi takes some rowdy 



Thetas for a ride; LOWER RIGHT— 
Thetas tug to a victory ... P. 199: 
UPPER LEFT— Liz Harlow enter- 
tains the crowd at the Butler "Then 
and Now" Homecoming presentation. 



198. . .Housing 




Theta Queens Reign 

Over Many Campus Events 



Kappa Alpha Theta placed 
third in 1978 Spring Sing 
paired with the Sigma Chis. 
The Spring Weekend, Trik-la- 
tron and Watermelon Bust 
Queens were from Kappa 
Alpha Theta. They were also 
second in the Derby Day com- 
petition. 

Twenty eight pledges were 
added to the house raising the 



total to 75 girls. 

Nancy Hamilton is the Theta 
president and Allison Warner 
is the vice president. Mom Bry- 
den is the Theta Housemother. 

Thetas raised money for 
Logopedics as their charity 
through their participation in 
many of the campus events 
throughout the school year. 




The Women of Kappa Alpha Theta: Row 1: W. Sears, R. 
Bammer, C. Surber, L. Schaefer, K. Kuboski; Row 2: J. Lee, 
K. Spoon, L. Theofanis, B. Bain, J. Cunningham, M. Harter, 
S. Hammes, K. Biggs, A. Dwyer, C. Sundlof; Row 3: L. 
Heflin, L. Halvorson, L. Webster, D. Butler, J. Miller, N. 
Hamilton, A. Warner, K. Harvey, K. Blunck, J. Watson, S. 



Smyrnis, P. DeFur, J. Moser, M. Webster; Row 4: L. 
Harlow, T. Cilella, T. Horth, M. Pickard, B. Whitehead, C. 
Duncan, B. Grothouse, J. Stauffer, L. Rudzinski, P. 
Cartwright, A. Siefker, K. Humphrey, B. Newman, A. 
Nourie, A. Tilson. 



Housing. . .199 



Kappas Win Spring Sing; 
Capture Derby Day First 



The Mu Chapter of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma took in 28 
pledges, raising the total in the 
house to 79. Lori Berkshire is 
the president and Beth Wilson 
and Mel Beres are the 1st and 
2nd vice presidents. The majors 
in the house are diversified. 
Mom Walters continues as the 
Kappa Housemother. 

Last spring the Kappas con- 
tinued to sing their way to a 
first place m Spring Sing 
paired with Delta Tau Delta. 
Kappas also took second place 
at Stunts with the Sigma Chis. 
They also won the Spirit award 
for both of these events. The 



P. 200: UPPER RIGHT— Tammy 
Wertman, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
casts her ballot lor her Homecoming 
Queen choice; CENTER— Kathy 
Canada reads Junior's letter in the 
Butler "Then and Now" show ... P. 
201: UPPER LEFT— Patty Kern 
races around the Delt Trik-la-tron 
track; UPPER MIDDLE— Nancy 
Olcott shows her winning tennis 
style; UPPER RIGHT— Kappas 
cheer for Homecoming Queen, Beth 
Wilson, and her escort, John Carr. 



Kappas were the overall Derby 
Day winners. 

Kappas donate money to the 
Indianapolis Children's 

Museum. 






200. . .Housing 



I 




p. 200: Active Members: Row 1: A. Ward, B. Wilson, R. 
Williams, T. Schmidt, J. Coffman; Row 2: L. Berkshire, K. 
Roudebush, N. Olcott, B. Schumacher, C. Rust, L. Stein, M. 
Phillips, P. Myles, Mom Walters, M. Beres, C. Love, S. J. 
Studen, J. Stewart, V. Soppi, C. Martin, K. Canada, J. 
Littlepage . . . P. 201: Row 1: C. Marino vich, T. Bloom, K. 
Miller, S^ Miller; Row 2: E. Reilly, J. Anglemeier, M. Bond, 



C. Hoefner; Row 3: A. Harvey, J. Guin, B. Baetzhold, L. 
Ryder, J. Kovack, P. Ginn, L. Walters, J. Hammon, K. 
Phillips; Row 4: M. Waugh, L. Sowers, S. Barnes, L. 
McKenzie, A. Bailey, C. Cowles, R. Newman, A. 
Cvetinovich, M. Hume, B. Blood, M. Bunting, D. Snyder, P. 
Sweeney, C. Karaba, B. Burian, D. Henzie, L. Krashaar, D. 
Graves, M. Monserez, P. Wolfe, C. Bortz. 



Housing. . .201 



Kappa Sigs 
Win Spring 
Softball Game 



The Epsilon Omicron Chap- 
ter of Kappa Sigma took in 5 
pledges tnis year. There are 
now 15 men in the house. Their 
Sweetheart is Carole Rafferty 
and their Dream Girl is Vicki 
LaGrange. Ron Daniel is the 
president and Joe Simon the 
vice president. 

The Kappa Sigs have an 
active lil sis program. There 
are 25 lil sisters in the program. 

Last Spring the Sigs won the 
Softball competition with the 
Alpha Chis. They donate 
money raised in events to 
several charities. A good per- 
centage of pledges made first 
semester grades. 




P. 202: UPPER— Kappa Sigs crowd 
in with some Alpha Chis to catch 
what's on the tube; CENTER— The 
Men of Kappa Sigma — Row 1: T. 
North, S. Riiorgiato, R. Mitsos, J. 
Daubs, P. W. Thompson; Row 2: T. 
Freeman, R. Daniel, M. Wells, T. 
Waymire, M. Clemenson, J. Cordill, J. 
Simon; RIGHT— TIMEOUT!!; 
LOWER— Todd Freeman after a 
hard day's night. 



202. . .Housing 





Lambda Chis 
Celebrate 
50th Year 



The Alpha Alpha chapter of 
Lambda Chi Alpha took in 20 
associate members in Fall rush 
78. Fifty men live in the house. 
Chris Cummings is the presi- 
dent and Jim Schulze is the 
vice president. Cindy Rust is 
the Crescent Girl and Judy 
Stewart is the Sweetheart. 
Helen Yeager is the house- 
mother. 

The Lambda Chis collected 
canned goods for the Red Cross 
by kidnapping female housing 
unit presidents. They also spon- 
sored a room at the Children's 
Museum, haunted at Hallow- 
een and held a Christmas Party 
for children. 

The Lambda Chis were sec- 
ond in grades last semester and 
will celebrate their 50th year 
anniversary on campus this 
spring. 

There are many different 
majors in the house with many 
of the guys also working on the 
COLLEGIAN. The Lambda 
Chis won the IM football com- 
petition in the fall. 



Lambda Chi Alpha — Active members: Row 1: T. Wetzel, S. 
Read, E. Thompson, M. Miller, T. Keller; Row 2: P. Rinck, 
M. Ittenbach, C. Lynn, P. Thomas, R. Brown, J. Sullivan, C. 
Cummings, J. Herke; Row 3: J. Cooper, J. Schulze, B. 
Berkheiser, R. Janes, G. Glander, R. Sietesma, D. Sikkema, 
M. Kirk, M. Rodman, B. McDowell, J. Kiplinger, L. 
Abplanalp; Row 4: J. Friedrich, S. Hutson, M. Munchel, J. 
O'Connor. 



Lambda Chi Alpha — Associate Members: Row 1: T. Vassar, 
T. Toole, R. Hitchcock, M. Wynne, M. Powell, R. Simpson, J. 
Ramey; Row 2: P. Harmeier, T. Higgenbotham, R. Smith, 
P. Miller, J. Cutler, B. Hackworth, B. Sharpe, S. English, J. 
Shaw, J. Peeler, R. Buckley, T. Sisler, D. Weatherford, D. 
Fuhs, C. Jacob. 



Housing. . .203 



p. 204: UPPER RIGHT— Senior 
Mark Rodman is congratulated by his 
family for his outstanding four-year 
football career; CENTER— Jim 
Schulze and Scott Reed entertain 
Governor Bowen at a luncheon; 
LOWER LEFT— Pat Miller, Steve 
Hutson, Brent Hackworth, Paul 
Thomas, Mark Wynn, and Tom Toole 
clown around after dinner, and lunch 
and . . .; LOWER RIGHT— An uni- 
dentified Lambda Chi warms up 
after his recent laking. 





Phi Psis Take Academic Honors Again 



Phi Kappa Psi paired with 
Delta Gamma to win the '78 
Geneva Stunts and the Pihlak 
Originality Award. Phi Psis 
also placed in last year's Spring 
Sing. This fall, tne men also 
won the Alpha Phi Sweep- 
stakes, and first place honors m 
house decs. 

The Indiana Zeta chapter of 
Phi Kappa Psi won the scholar- 
ship trophy. 



The little sis program was 
reactivated this fall with 27 
girls initiated. 

The Phi Psi 500 was a first 
time event in spring '78 and is 
certain to be here next spring. 

Phi Kappa Psi has now been 
on campus for ten years. Nine 
pledges were taken in, raising 
the total to 36. Many are 
involved in service clubs such 
as Circle K, APO and Mortar 



Board. Majors are diversified, 
ranging from Elementary Edu- 
cation to Pre Med. Charly Shir- 
ley is the president and Marsh 
Davis the vice president. Annie 
Klausing is the Sweetheart and 
Jenny Wren the favorite. 
Helen Long is the house- 
mother. E. P. and M. P. Squir- 
rels are the mascots. 




P. 205: UPPER LEFT— Phi Psis watch the start 
of a 500 heat; UPPER RIGHT— Ralph Berry 
writes a letter to home in the Butler "Then and 
Now" show; LOWER LEFT— John Blankenship 
catches up on the news; LOWER RIGHT— 
Gerry Leenheers and Andrea Card take advan- 
tage of the Christmas mistletoe, (not pictured.) 



Housing. . .205 











The Men of Phi Kappa Psi: Row 1: T. Townsend, M. Davis, 
D. Meador, G. Hollenberg, J. Vaugn, E. P. Squirrel, R. 
Blessing, B. Hollenberg, D. Grimshaw, R. Berry, D. 
Alvarez, G. Leenheers; Row 2: D. Pepper, T. Taylor, B. 
Neff, M. Eliott, T. Creason,T. Harris, R. Volpe, D. 



Newman, B. Schram, F. Ricketts; Row 3: R. Nixon, J. C. 
Thomas, C. Shirley, R. T. Porter, S. T. Ribordy, B. E. 
Lundeen, D. J. Bramley, J. B. Blankenship, K. G. 
Gueldenhaar, J. E. Strautman, S. Cummings. 



206. . .Housing 



Quiet Living Dominates 
Robertson's Atmosphere 




Robertson Hall is the girl's 
housing residence where study 
and concentration on attaining 
the diploma prevail. That is not 
to say that Robertson girls are 
not involved. On the contrary, 
the girls are active in many 
campus events. 

They walked away with the 
First Place trophy at last 
spring's Ross Rat Race. In 
addition, Rhea Ellen Miller 
reigned as the Queen of the 



1978 Sadie Hawkins festivities. 
The girls also plan to throw 
some socials in the near future. 
Carole Rafferty is the presi- 
dent and Lisa Hipp the vice- 
president of the 57 girl resi- 
dence. Many of the girls are in 
the pharmacy and science 
majors. There are also many 
drama and arts majors. Mrs. 
Marjorie Cadle is the dorm 
director of the pleasant house 
at the end of the campus. 






P. 206: UPPER— Rhea Ellen Miller, 
Charisse Arnold, Vicki LaGrange, 
Carole Rafferty and Karen Hassel- 
brinff are ready to cruise ... P. 207: 
UPPER LEFT— Diane Downes 
warms-up; LOWER LEFT— Carrie 
Mack works on "Tom Thumb" sets; 
LOWER RIGHT— Karen and Rhea 
Ellen wait for the mail; ABOVE— 
Robertson Residents: Row 1: M. But- 
terbaugh, E. Stoneking, N. Anten- 
ucci, D. Downes, C. Riggs, B. Cam- 
eron, M. Maxwell, A. Sahavejjiha- 
band; Row 2: L. Hipp, V. LaGrange, 
L. Swank, M. Kunches, J. Stough, C. 
Chaloner, S. Bowers, J. Stevenson, P. 
Porter; Row 3: C. Rafferty, C. 
Arnold, R. E. Miller, K. Hasselbring, 
M. Senol, D. Knies, S. Carney. 



Housing . . . 207 



Phi Delts Lead in IM's; 
Sponsor Girls' Softball 



The men of Phi Delta Theta 
were in the lead for the overall 
IM trophy at the time of publi- 
cation, after winning cross 
country, pool, swimming, bowl- 
ing and B-team basketball. 

This year the Indiana 
Gamma Chapter donated 
money to the United Way. Phi 
Delta Theta also sponsored the 



Girls' IM Softball program. 

Fourteen pledges were 
added to the house, raising the 
total to 42 men. Tommy Joe 
Fry is the president and Scott 
Teets the vice president. Deb- 
bie Becton is the Phi Delt 
Sweetheart. 

Mrs. Rose Cotter continues 
as the Phi Delt House Mother. 





The Men of Phi Delta Theta: Row 1: 
H. Todd; Row 2: M. Duffin, J. P. 
Davis, D. Morton, D. McGuire, P. 
Gianakos; Row 3: S. Schnieder, J. 
Wilcox, M. Droll, S. Teets, C. 
Werkenthein, K. Honeywell, B. 



Larew, T. J. Fry; Row 4: K. Hunt, M. 
Devlin, S. Meacham, D. Lukens; Row 
5: R. Jerow, J. Mosel, R. Bedan, D. 
Vukovitz, S. McDonnell, D. Larson, J. 
Werner, D. Henry, J. Prettie, M. 
Carver. 







208. . .Housing 




p. 208: UPPER RIGHT— Rick Purvis 

g;rforms in the 1978 "Gong Show, 
utler Style"; LOWER RIGHT— 
Rick Bedan struggles through his 
time at the Spurs Teeter-Totter-Thon 



during Spring Weekend, 1978 ... P. 
209: UPPER^Iohn Paul Davis, Jack 
Werner and Larry Shirman perform 
in the 1978 Geneva Stunts; LOWER 
LEFT — Kurt Hunt checks things out 



in the botany department; LOWER 
RIGHT— Gordon Berry . . . incog- 
nito. 



209 




p. 210: UPPER LEFT— Brenda 
Healy smiles for our cameraman; 
UPPER MIDDLE— Sandy Nelson 
relaxes with a coke; UPPER RIGHT 
— Annie Klausing runs down the 
walk to her new Pi Phi home; MID- 
DLE LEFT— Jeanine McCauley finds 
relaxing with a good book and a 
friend a good way to end the day; 
LOWER RIGHT— Pam Wright gets 
ready to fix dinner . . . P. 211: 
UPPER LEFT— Terry Scherer 
watches Sigma Chi Derby Day; 
LOWER RIGHT— The Pi Phi Spring 
Weekend candidate in evening gown 
competition. 



i 



210. . .Housing 




Pi Phis Win Derby Day; 
Raise $2, 1 00 for Cancer 



For at least the fifthyear in 
a row, the Indiana Gamma 
Chapter of Pi Beta Phi has 
placed first in the Derby Day 
Charity Drive. This year the Pi 
Phis raised $2,100 for the 
American Cancer Society. 

The Pi Phis also placed first 
this year in TKE Fall Festival 
as well as first in the waterme- 
lon eating contest for Water- 
melon Bust contest. 

Besides the American Cancer 
Society, the Pi Phis have 



donated money to the Arrow- 
mont Settlement School in Gat- 
linberg, Tenn. and Arrowcraft. 
The Pi Phis also sponsor a Wel- 
fare family year round. 

Twenty-five girls pledged Pi 
Beta Phi, making the total 
number of members sixty. Lisa 
Lahman is President, Denise 
Daniels is Moral Vice-Presi- 
dent, Terri Scherer is Social 
Vice-President and Dee Ostar- 
ticki is Vice-President of Men- 
tal Advancement. 





ROW I— L. Hadley, C. Graham, C. Geer, A. Corbin, J. Gentry, S. Black, J. Rice, C. Anderson, 
J. MacMahon. ROW II— G. Welch, M. LaFever, P. Wright. ROW III— S. Kimble, S. Nelson, 
J. Albea, K. Hale, K. Kohler, M. Kooser, L. Doran. ROW IV— A. Hungerford, T. Welte, A. 
Klausing, J. Mohling, T. Hanson, B. Healy, M. Herlihy, L. Colvin. ROW V— D. Ostarticki, C. 
Govel, S: Cleveland, N. Wilson, D. DeWitt, J. McCauley, T. Scherer, A. Frazer, G. Lytle, C. 
Rutledge, K. Smith, L. Klingerbenger, J. Andersen, L. Zaleski. 



Housing. . .211 



p. 212: TOP— The sacrificial bat is 
carried in; CENTER— 1st floor, ROW 
I — S. Baker, R. Hammer, G. Johnson; 
J. Pagnanelli, A. Siegel, J. Sheneman, 
K. Myers, J. Carr. ROW II— D. 
Sefcik, E. Belmonte, S. Weiland, C. 
Crockett, N. Harter, B. Hussung, J. 
Cullen, N. Okpa, L. Clements; 
LOWER— 3rd floor, ROW I— E. 
Kreyling, M. Emerson, K. Jardina, T. 
Smith, M. McKinlev, M. Summers, M. 
Savage, S. Lorek, D. Mosely, P. 
Hayes, G. Mark; ROW II— C. Richart, 
M. Soward, T. Reutell, P. McEntire, 
K. Grasso, M. Lab, P. Wiedeman, J. 
Harris, K. Maynard, J. Gentry, B. 
Heath; ROW III— D. Clegg, S. 
Nourtsis, P. McMahon, J. Senetar, C. 
Carter, M. Johnson, B. Jacobson, S. 
Carter, J. Madden, M. Clark. 





212. . .Housing 




Ross Is a 'Full House' 
Rat Day Is a Success 



This year, Ross Hall is full, 295 men live in the 
dorm. Greg Mark is the president and Bob Jacob- 
son is the vice president. Steve Disseler is the 
Dorm Director. 

Each year, the men of Ross Hall sponsor 
dances, the Movie Series, concerts, and coffee- 
houses. For the first time, there was a Freshman 
Register put out. Ross Hall handed these out at 
the Baskin Robbins ice cream party for the fresh- 
men sponsored by Ross and Schwitzer. They plan 
to continue this in the future. 

Ross participates in IM's and is planning to 
hold the annual Ross Rat Day in the Spring. 

p. 213: Ross Hall officers, Greg Mark, Pres., Tom Hamm, Mike Emerson, 
Bob Jacobson, Vice-Pres., and Dorm Director Steve Disseler; BELOW — P. 
Ashley, L. Schimenti, R. Pence, J. Lehman, G. Freiberger. ROW II— E. 
Kempes, J. Gordon, D. Uskert, C. Anastoff, T. Nog, E. Kauffman, D. 
Tokar, R. Schmucker, K. Kaufman. ROW III— S. Carter, T. Wicker, M. 
Hemmes, J. Harb, L. Fister, G. Loeber, S. Johnson, W. Prescott, R. 
VanDuyn, S. Montree, T. Hamm. ROW IV— J. Hertel, J. Hertel, J. 
Schizer, D. Nail, A. Eisberg, M. Quintana, B. Henderson, K. Ghee, B. 
Rohrer, J. Larmore. ROW V — N. Burcham, M. Momberger, S. Feineberg, 
T.Cox. 




Housing . . . 213 



The Women of Schwitzer Hall; P. 
214: UPPER RIGHT— 1st floor; Row 
I: C. McDonald, S. Berger, C. Jerry, 

B. Kohn, D. Masters, M. Miller; Row 
H: D. Cranfield, G. Ruklic, S. Rice, J. 
Staronka, B. Lorance, D. Woznicki; 
Row III; R. Clouser, L. Clingerman, 
K. Chalko, J. Feighery; Row IV: S. 
White, D. Roesner, J. Roesner, A. 
Oliende, V. Pappas, L. Luermann, K. 
Stahl, E. DeCoster; 

MIDDLE RIGHT— 2nd West and 
Northwest; Row I: K. Fable, D. 
Smith, K. Vandermaid, S. Asbury, S. 
Schreiner; Row II: K. Meyer, N. 
Shybunko, L. Houlihan, P. Lowe, K. 
Hauck, D. Glick; Row III: J. Stumpf, 
D. Page, L. Fusner, F. Dobson, J. 
Higgs, L. Carlson, A. Guest, S. Kuhn; 
Row IV: B. Lange, C. Grissom, K. 
O'Connor; 

LOWER RIGHT— 2nd East and 
Northeast; Row I: D. Rhue,, K. 
Presnal, Y. Langelier, S. Harding, S. 
Walus; Row II: K. Woodruff, C. 
Bendushi, L. Stansbury, C. Whitlock, 

C. Coon, R. Trubow; Row III: A. 
Huffman, C. Jennings, H. Cotton, R. 
Balough, S. Kulwicki, S. Charles, J. 
Carr; Row IV: K. Laughlin, T. 
Lawrence, S. Mohn, P. Parsell, J. 
Pasterak, I. Williams, V. Mateer; 
Row V: N. King, T. Smartz; 

P. 215: UPPER LEFT— 3rd East and 
West; Row I: B. Ring, E. Chace, J. 
Updegraff, ROW II: D. Nicholas, J. 
Harmon, T. Mullins, C. Sullivan, K. 
Baumgartner, Row III: J. Ratz, C. 
Anastoff, S. Ksiazek, J. Peachey, J. 
Miller, Row IV: L. Frazier, L. 
Rohchetto, L. Stevenson, E. Buczek, 
T. Lindow, R. Chamberlain, M. 
Moore, V. Spradlin; 

MIDDLE LEFT— 3rd Northeast and 
Northwest; Row I: S. Slater, R. 
LaBounty, D. Torrence, L. Sunstead, 
Row II: S. Scher, K. Kovacik, K. Hull, 
J. Cocking, B. King, Mrs. Johnston, 
Row III: J. Dudak, M. DeVoe, Row 
IV: J. Ruble, C. Armand, J. Wren, K. 
Sandhage, S. Chandler; LOWER 
LEFT — Katrina Roch takes her turn 
on desk duty; LOWER MIDDLE— 
Val Capperelli smiles as she studies; 
LOWER RIGHT— Beth Kohn, "BK", 
gives her meal ticket to the cashier. 




214 . . . Housing 




Schwitzer Is 
2nd in Sing; 
1st in Softball 



Schwitzer Hall, paired with 
Ross Hall, took second place in 
Spring Sing. They won the IM 
Softball tournament for the 
second year in a row. Schwitzer 
won the TKE Fall Fest tug of 
war competition, the Stunts 
Banner competition, and the 
Sadie Hawkins Kissing contest. 

Schwitzer's Joez Harmon 
was the TKE Fall Fest Queen. 
Lynn Ronchetto was the sec- 
ond runner-up for Homecom- 
ing Queen. 

Schwitzer won the APO Goal 
Ball fund raising. They also 
had the largest amount of 
pledges and 100 percent 
attendance at the student 
Alumni Telethon. Schwitzer 
also donates money to the 
Noble Center in Indianapolis. 

Over 330 girls live in Schwit- 
zer Hall. Beth Kohn is the pres- 
ident and Stephanie Doyle is 
the vice-president. Mrs. Leona 
Johnston is the Dorm Director. 
Claudia Shelton is the Assist- 
ant Dorm Director. 




Housing . . . 215 





The Men of Sigma Chi: Row 1: D. Theofanis, R. 
Harrington, M. Eaton, G. Mixen; Row 2: B. McPhail, M. 
Bearby, D. Gereau, R. Paligraf, T. Kolkmeyer, D. Palla, M. 
Daugherty, R. Venters, T. Pence, B. Slade, P. Humphrey; 



Row 3: D. Larson, C. Kirby, M. Longerbone, E. Halvorson, 
W. Sears, A. Sexson, D. Lee, S. Simonetti, E. Iverson, T. 
Hicks, M. Stampar, M. Vickery, B. Acklin, G. Padbury, A. 
Elder, B. Ewers, T. Lytle, J. Grammas. 



216 . . . Housing 




Sigma Chis Raise $5500; 
Place Well in IM's 



This year, the Rho Chapter 
of Sigma Chi helped to raise 
over $5500 for various chari- 
ties. This was done through the 
fall event of Derby Day. Sig's 
also went to Riley s Children's 
Hospital to sing Cnristmas Car- 
ols. 

Sigma Chi has an active HI 
sis program. Fifty five girls 
were initiated. There are 80 HI 
sises. Sigma Chi placed 2nd in 



Stunts this year, 3rd in IM 
football, and 2nd in IM softball. 
Twelve pledges were taken 
in. There are 49 living in the 
house. Steve Simonetti is the 
president and Mike Ford, the 
vice president. Amy Williams is 
the Sweetheart oi Sigma Chi 
and Cilia Bortz the Favorite. 
Fern Darby is their house- 
mother. 




P. 216: UPPER LEFT— Sigma Chis 
at the Gong Show: UPPER RIGHT— 
Mike Vickery; CENTER— Muscle 
beach Sigma this in the tug of war 
. . . P. 217: UPPER LEFT— Don 
Palla enjoys a little R&R; CENTER 
— Tim Miller doing what he does 
best; RIGHT — Jerry Grammas in the 
Cheese Eating Contest; LOWER— 
Andy Elder cnecks his teammate's 
start off the blocks. 



Housing . . . 217 




The Men of Sigma Nu: Row 1: G. Feller, P. Kazmierczak, C. 
Alexander, B. Shoe, T. Carmichael; Row 2: J. Piety, S. 
Shaw, T. Knafel, M. Calvert, S. Metaxas, J. Maloy; Row 3: 
S. Shanks, D. Opel, K. Britt, K. Irwin, D. Egbers, M. Julian, 
J. Brooks, K. Burkett, R. Ramos, S. Barnard; Row 4: M. 
Shibinski, J. Dale, J. Schweke, C. Smith, T. Dudley, Z. 
Skiles, J. Carr, K. Springer, J. Eppert, B. Harmson, M. 



McGeorge, J. Root, D. Curry, M. Flynn, B. Baker. 
P. 218: UPPER LEFT— Mike Shibinski, the sleeping Snu; 
UPPER RIGHT— Jim Seeds relaxes with his guitar ... P. 
219: UPPER LEFT— John Carr entertains Carlotta New- 
ton; CENTER— Jeff Williams hits the books; RIGHT— 
John Carr works out for roundball; LOWER LEFT— Steve 
Metaxas on the electric shaver. 



218. . .Housing 




Sigma Nus 
Active in 
All Events 



Epsilon Mu of Sigma Nu 
took in 13 pledges raising the 
total to 43 in tne house. Terri 
Anderson is the Sigma Nu 
Sweetheart and Judy Stafford 
and Anne Cannon are the 
favorites. Kip Burkett is the 
president and Joe Brooks is the 
vice president. 

Sigma Nu has a little sis pro- 
gram with 43 little sis'. Each 
year they sponsor the Voo-Doo. 
They also participate actively 
inlfl's. 



Ai..j^. 



,-2il ^!i»««. ■ :i2 





Housing. . .219 



TKEs Win Spirit Award; 
Lil' Sisters Number 120 



The Gamma Psi Chapter of 
Tau Kam^a Epsilon pledged 24 
men in Fall rush, brmging the 
total in the house to 58. 

This year, the TKEs received 
a national rating social award 
for their work in the commu- 
nity, especially with the Julia 
Jamison Health Camp for chil- 
dren and St. Jude's Children's 
Hospital. 

Ken Grise is the TKE presi- 
dent and John Dashner the vice 
president. Cathy Coyle is the 
Sweetheart and Nancy Hart- 
man is the Favorite. Rose 



Beatty is the TKE house- 
mother. The TKEs also have a 
large little sister program 
which incorporates 120 little 
sisters. 

The TKEs and Kappas nab- 
bed the spirit award for Home- 
coming. TKE received a third 
place trophy for their perform- 
ance with trie Alpha Cnis in '78 
Geneva Stunts. 

The president and vice presi- 
dent of Blue Key are TKEs. 
Second place in the IM compe- 
tition went to the TKEs. 





, Housing 




p. 220: UPPER RIGHT— Ken Byrd 
... out like a light; CENTER LEFT 
— Kevin Greisel and Larry Lubs take 
a break from diligent studying; CEN- 
TER RIGHT— Mike Chrobot plants 
one on the wrong cheek, Dan Mat- 
tingly's. Cathy Coyle takes it all in 
stride; LOWER LEFT— Brent Oliver 
and visitors; LOWER RIGHT— Mike 
Okray advertises his first semester 
status in the TKE house . . . P. 221: 
UPPER LEFT— Keith Andrews, 
Mike Miller and Doug Frank do their 
thing at the 1978 Geneva Stunts. 




mamJt \ » iiafc4i. -xa^ 9^-<^ Mm 



>*-* 



w^ ^ -er 









iiiiiiiiinni 



SffSSSssil 



Garnmo Pa. r>f lAU KAPPA EPSI' I 




The Men of Tau Kappa Epsilon: Row 1: T. Bettner, E. 
Hart; Row 2: M. Gorman, R. Rohm, K. Lantz, B. 
Dolatowski, J. Northrup; Row 3: M. Miller, W. Shepherd, 
K. Grise, J. Hussey, J. Dashner, B. Sonner; Row 4: D. 
Haywood, P. Bogan, P. Coggins, B. Arnold, M. Pellegrini, 
M. Delfino, R. Liwosz, M. Forgarty, D. Sackett, D. Parcell, 



J. Townsend, K. Byrd; Row 5: K. Andrews, B. Loew, C. 
Folck, D. Frank, E. Schwab, T. Jankowski, B. Oliver, D. 
Reynolds, C. Horter; Row 6: D. Wenzel, P. Pierson, A. 
Zweig, J. Conrad, J. Schroedle, J. Meadors, M. Okray, D. 
Maritnez, B. Becker, G. Pitts; Top: D. Anderson, D. 
Livingston. 



Housing. . .221 





222 



i 



Weaver's Story Is Told Worldwide 



Butler has had its share of 
celebrities in the past, but usu- 
ally they don't become world 
famous until long after their 
days at Butler. 

Mark Weaver is the excep- 
tion. 

Mark is an undergraduate 
botanical studies major who 
undertook a project last year 
that put him in newspapers 
from Indianapolis to California 
and even as far as Australia. 

His claim to fame is that of a 
plant sitter for Butler Univer- 
sity students who can't cart 
their green babies home every 
vacation. During the Christmas 
break of 1978, Mark had his 
own "500," 500 green plants. 

His prices are reasonable, 
250 per person, not per plant, so 
his project didn't make him a 
millionaire. His care for plants 
is almost religious, but that's 
not the point of this feature 
either. 

What really makes this story 
worthwhile is the attention 
Mark has received since the 
Butler University Public Rela- 



by Beth Wronkoski 

tions Department sent news 
releases out to area newspa- 
pers and television stations. 
Channel 8 news appeared in 
the botany department and 
featured Mark on their evening 
news, and the Indy papers put 
Mark's story on the AP wire 
service. Thus, almost every 
newspaper in the United States 
had the option of carrying 
Mark's story in their local 
papers. 

The most exciting and dis- 
tant contact Mark nad about 
his plant service was from the 
ABC — Australian Broadcast- 
ing Commission, out of Sydney, 
Australia. 

Mark's story appeared in the 
leading paper. The Australian, 
and prompted a phone call 
from the ABC. They put Mark 
on their live radio show . . . the 
previous day. 

"They called me at 9:00 in 
the morning here," Mark said, 
"and it was 5:00 in the evening 
the day before over there." 

A week later, Mark received 
a letter from an Australian 



housewife who just wanted to 
write, and the day after that, a 
formal "thank you" from ABC. 

Fans have sent clippings 
from their own papers, which 
Mark keeps in an impressive 
briefcase. 

"It's unbelievable. I mean, 
that so many people have writ- 
ten and called," Mark said. 

A friend of his, Mark 
wouldn't say who, has sent 
Mark's story to NBC in New 
York. 

"Maybe you'll see me on the 
Johnny Carson Show," Mark 
teased. 

"When?" I asked. 

"When they send a plane for 
me," he said. 

Well, that day may be a 
while off, but in the meantime, 
Mark Weaver has a lot to keep 
him busy. 

He is a syndicated columnist, 
a photographer and an eager 
student. With very little effort, 
he's a delight to work with, his 
energy is endless and it's taken 
him halfway around the world 
already. 




223 



1979 Drift Queen 




224 . . . Housing 



1979 Drift King 




Housing . . . 225 




p. 226: UPPER LEFT— Cyndi Hudson, 
Susan Johnson and Jennifer Weather- 
ford in Spring Weekend Competition; 
UPPER RIGHT— Kay Humhprey 
cheers during the football game; MID- 
DLE LEFT — Rhonda Jenkms signs in 
at Schwitzer; CENTER— Ray Beebee in 
the Chemistry lab; LOWER— Nancv 
Wilson and Tneresa Welte push Mark 
Clark in Homecoming event ... P. 227: 
UPPER LEFT— Beth Sargent studies 
in Irwin; UPPER RIGHT— Jack Ramey 
during intramural game; MIDDLE 
LEFT— Lambda Chis visit the Delta 
Gamma porch full of leaves; MIDDLE 
RIGHT— Susan Williams climbs to Jor- 
dan third floor; LOWER LEFT— Laura 
Hile and Chris Sundlof finish a day of 
classes; LOWER RIGHT— Patti Adams 
takes a break in the Botany study room. 



226 . . . Housing 



i 




Housing . . . 227 



One road was simple 

Acceptance of life 

The other road offered sweet peace 

When I made my decision 

My vision became my release. 





— 


GREEN MACHINE 
24-hour banking 

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G«EEN MACHINE ^1|i °"d 20's A TRUCT rOMRANY 




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230. . .Ads 




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5000 W. 25t.l1 SttfV( 
Speedu'ay, Tiidiana 4t'--4 



Ads. . .231 




232. . .Ads 



I have never let my 
schooling interfere 
with my education. 



Mark Twain 



Best wishes from your friends. Betsy's High Spirits 

54th & Coliese 
253-7343 

Firehouse High Spirits 

56th & Illinois 
251-7404 




TM 




Larry Mago 
Ads. . .233 



King Arthur^s 
Pizza Pub 

Georgetown Plaza 
4847 W. 38th Street 

299-3242 

Butler 

Student Discount-15% 

Sunday Night 





Butler University Symphonic Band 



234. . .Ads 




PORTRAITURES 

COMPOSITES 

WEDDINGS 



TIFFANY PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO 

6417 CARROLLTON AVENUE 

INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46220 

(317) 255-6530 




WAFFLE HOUSE 



5711 Michigan Road 



Serving Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner 
24 Hours a day 




236. . .Ads 




ARA 
SERVICES 



Thank You For 
Your Pa tronage 

Ponderosa 
Steak House 

5733 Michigan Rd. NW 

Show Your Butler 

ID for 10% discount 

Friday, Saturday 

and Sunday 



KINNEY 
DANCEWEAR 

Complete line of 

Dance Wear for 

Children & Adults 



2434 E. 62nd St 

Indianapolis, IN 

Across from Glendale 

Shopping Center 

(317)255-8111 



STORE HOURS 

Mon.-Thurs.-9 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 
Fri.-9 a.m. -7:30 p.m. 
Saturday-9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 




238. . .Ads 



PATRON^S LIST 

The 1979 staff of the Butler Drift would 
Uke to thank our patrons for their support. 

Harvey Kelly 72 

Mr. and Mrs. James K. Malone 
The Financial Aid Office 

Kenneth E. Hauck 
Lois Hiner 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Steele 
Butler University Alumni Association 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Warren 

Lt. Col. (Ret) and Mrs. Edward Wronkoski 
Steve Disseler 

Compliments of Charles John Ferruzza, Esq. 
Butler University Bookstore 
Mrs. Bertha Miller 



Ads. . .239 



Ind 



ex 



— A— 
Abplanalp, Lawrence 44, 203 
Acklin, Bill 75, 81, 216 
Adam, Donna 33 
Adams, Patty 226 
Aikman, Marks S. 44 
Albea, Janet 211 
Alexander, Craig 75, 218 
Alexander, Kaye 193 
Allen, Alexa 44 
Allen, Debra J.44 
Allis, Sheryl 79 
Allspaw, Christine 190 
Alvarez, Dave 75, 206 
Amend, Lisa 91 
Amick, Sue 108, 190 
Amos, Carla 149 
Anastoff , Charles 78, 213 
Anastof f , Cynthia 78, 215 
Anderson, Cathy 211 
Anderson, Dave 76, 221 
Anderson, Terri 44, 194 
Andresen, Janet 78, 211 
Andrews, Keith 221 
Anglemeir, Julie 201 
Antenucci, Nancy 78, 207 
Arbogast, F. E. 38 
Argus 196 
Armand, Cher 215 
Arnold, Bill 221 
Arnold, Charisse 207 
Asbury, Susan M. 214 
Ash, Carol 79, 195 
Ashby, William 44, 79 
Ashley, Paul 213 
Atchley, Pamela 190 
Atlas, Marjorie 190 
Ayres, John 44 

— B— 
Baetzhold, Barbara 90, 201 
Bailey, Anne 79, 201 
Bain, Beth 199 
Barker, D. 81 
Baker, Pamela K. 44, 79 
Baker, Scott 81, 212 
Baker, Ted 196 
Baker, William 148, 218 
Baldwin, Curt 135 
Balough, Rene 214 
Baltzell,Diana45,71,74, 155 
Bammer, Robin 199 
Barber, Donna 193 
Barnard, Scott 148, 218 
Barnes, Darold 21, 45 
Barnes, Sue 201 
Barnett, Patty 118 
Barnhart, Sabrina 44, 189 
Bamhouse, Jenise 45, 80 
Bartolomao 152 
Baumgartner, Karen 71, 79 
Beagle, Bradley 45, 81 



Bearby, Mark 45, 72, 74, 137, 216 

Beard, C. Ann 193 

Becker, Brian 221 

Becker, Julie 71, 73 

Beckley, Dianne 192, 193 

Becton, Deborah 45, 74 

Bedan, Rick 121, 208 

Bedrosian, Ruth 79, 80 

Beebe,Ray45,226 

Beeson, David 75 

Belmonte, E. 

Bendush, Cynthia 214 

Bennett, Debbie 71, 72, 79, 189 

Bennett, Joseoh 75 

Benning, Anita 45, 79 

Benson, Liz 189 

Beres, Melody 45, 74, 200 

Berg, Tracy 73, 193 

Berger, Susan 214 

Berghoff , Lisa 149 

Berkherser, Bob 203 

Berkshire, Lori 45, 200 

Bernardon, Nancy 75, 80 

Bernat, Eileen 77, 190 

Berretta, Don 86 

Berry, Gordon 45, 209 

Berry, Ralph, 45, 74, 81, 117, 121, 205, 

206 
Bertuglia, Lenny 46, 148 
Bessey, William 41 
Bettner, Tim 76, 108 
Beversluis, John 41 
Beyer, Werner 41 
Bhagwandin, Deborah 193 
Biggs, Karen 199 
Billick, Lawrence 148 
Black, Sue 211 
Blair, David 76, 79 
Blankenship, John 75, 112, 205, 206 
Blessing, Ralph 206 
Blocker, Janet 78 
Blood, Beth 80, 201 
Bloom, Terri 201 
Blue, Norma 73, 189 
Blunck, Kathryn 199 
Bogan, Patrick 221 
Bogard, Vangie 155 
Bond, Michelle 201 
Bonke, Jeanne 194 
Bortz, Cilia 201 
Boshart, Linda 155, 188 
Bower, Bob 90 
Bowers, Sally 79, 189, 207 
Bramhall, Holly 190 
Bramley, Dave 206 
Branam, Catherine 189 
Brendle, Cathie 193 
Brenner, Lisa 94, 155, 188, 189 
Brent, Steve 46, 71 
Brindley, Duncan 72 
Brinson, Laura 155 



Britt, Kevin 148 ' 

Brooks, Joe 46, 72, 74, 122, 133, 134, 135, 

218 
Brown, Beth 195 
Brown, David R. 46, 76 
Brown, Eileen 193 
Brown, Hay 106 
Brown, Mary J. 46, 79 
Brown, Paul 159 
Brown, Robert 203 
Bucher, Kathleen 79, 193 
Buck, Sharon 103 
Buckley, Robert 203 
Buczek, Ellen 71, 79, 215 
Bugajski, Mary 46, 194 
Bugher, Ellen 32, 33 | 

Buhler, Chris 133, 134, 135 
Bullington, Debra 194 
Bullington, Jane 46, 72 
Bunting, Michelle 201 
Burcham, Nathan 213 
Burdsall, Mary Jane 189 
Burian, Beth 84, 201 
Burkett, Kip 46, 72, 74, 148, 218 
Bushman, David 46 

Butler, Dianna 102, 199 ' 

Butterbaugh, Amanda 180, 207 I 

Buyers, Yvonne 127 

Byrd, Ken 220, 221 : 

-C— : 

Cadle, Marjorie 43 j 

Cahn, Debbie 72 

Calonie, Mike 73 j 

Calvert, Mark 72, 148, 218 | 

Cameron, Bonnie 207 i 

Campbell, Betsy 46 
Canada, Kathy 46, 74, 75, 117, 200 
Canler, Peggy 46 
Capparelli, Val 47, 80, 215 
Card, Ondrea 193, 205 
Carlson, Laureen 214 
Carlson, Richard 47, 76, 80 i 

Carmichael, Tim 218 i 

Carnall, Christine 183 
Carney, Shelly 47, 207 ! 

Carr, John 47, 212 I 

Carr, John W. 47, 72, 152, 201, 218, 219 ! 
Carr, Judy 214 | 

Carroll, Sharon 73 : 

Carter, Chris 212 

Carter, Cynthia 47 I 

Carter, Kenneth 47 
Carter, Steven 47, 81, 212, 213 
Cartwright, Pat 138, 139, 155, 199 
Carver, Mike 208 

Case, Sandra 155, 189 ' 

Caskey, Matt 183 j 

Casper, Sharon M. 47, 74, 190 ' 

Cassidy, Jill 194 

Castetter, Denise 194 I 

Caudill, Jill 47, 194 ' 

Caudill, Sara J. 79, 155, 195 
Cavosie, Mike 90, 197 
Cawthorne, Raymond 42 
Chace, Elizabeth 214 i 

Chalko, Kathy 71, 74, 214 I 

Chaloner, Carole 47, 75, 80, 189, 207 | 
Chamberlain, Roseann 72, 215 



240. . .Index 



Chandler, Susan 79, 215 

Chapman, Randy 90 

Charles, Sarah 214 

Chaudoin, V. Ann 78, 170, 194 

Chee, Kendell 76, 213 

Chenette, Louis F. 24, 39 

Chesna, Anita 47, 79 

Chizer, John 76 

Chrobot, Mike 72, 147, 148, 167, 220 

Cilella, Terry 199 

Cira, Nancy 103 

Clark, Mark 72, 74, 94, 212, 226 

Clark, W. Malcolm 41 

Clegg, Dan 212 

Clemenson, Mark 202 

Clements, Lawrence 212 

Clerken, Janice 79, 189 

Cleveland, Sally 211 

Clingerman, Lynda 80, 175, 214 

Clouser, Ruth 214 

Coburn, Diane 48, 74, 97, 170, 194 

Coff man, Joan 200 

Coggins, Paul 221 

Colbert, John 40, 76, 175 

Coleman, Paul 27 

Collier, Joseph 43 

Collins, Jane 75, 189 

Colvin, Lisa 211 

Comisar, Tucky 108, 189 

Conner, Betsy 48, 80 

Connor, Bob 148 

Conrad, John 108, 221 

Cook, 48 

Cooke, Tony 136 

Cookson, Lauren 179 

Coon, Cyndy 214 

Cooper, Carolyn 48, 139, 149 

Cooper, Jerald 148, 203 

Coplen, Sharon 193 

Corbin, Alison 48, 211 

Cordill, Jeff 202 

Cornicit, Martha 40 

Corrie, Sandra 72 

Cosgrove, Anne 80 

Cotes, Edward 148 

Cotton, Holly 214 

Coulis, Louie 90, 196 

Cowen,Greg48,90, 196 

Cowles, Carla 201 

Cox, Bob 133, 134, 135 

Cox, Terrence 213 

Coyle, Cathy 220 

Coyne, Dan 196 

Cramer, Jim 80, 170 

Cranfield, Debbie 214 

Crayton, Mark 76, 80, 157 

Creason, Tim 28, 71, 133, 135, 206 

Crews, Sandra 193 

Cripe, Nicholas 41 

Cristal, Jeff 196 

Crockett, Charles 148, 212 

Cullen, Jim 212 

Cummings, Chris 33, 203 

Cummings, Scott 78, 206 

Cunningham, Cathy 194 

Cunningham, Judith 199 

Curry, Doug 72, 148, 218 

Cutler, Jay 203 



%^ A f-AU 



Cvetinovich, Anita 79, 201 

— D— 
Dahm, Nancy 141 
Dale, Jerry 218 
Daley, Diane 48 
Daley, Donna 149 
Daly, Dave 94 
Daniel, Ron 74, 202 
Daniels, Denise 49 
Darrell, David 49 
Dashner, John 221 
Daubs, James 202 

Daugherty, Michael 49, 145, 148, 216 
Davis, John Paul 162, 208, 209 
Davis, Marsh 78, 206, 225 
Davitt, Kandy Jean 49 
Dawn, William 29 
Day, Cheryl 249 
Dean, Susan 79, 193 
DeArmond Debra 49 
Dearth, Michele 195 
DeBrota, David 71, 72 
Deck, Nancy Lynn 49 
DeCoster, Ellen 71, 214 
Deem, Dale 133 
DeFur, Paula 199 
Delfino, Mark 71, 113, 123, 221 
Dellinger, Rick 76 
Denoon, Lisa 189 
Depman, Charlene 141 
Detamore, Sue 49, 74, 79, 80 
Deuitch, Eric R. 49, 76 
DeVillez, Vanessa 189 
Devlin, Mike 161, 208 
DeVoe, Molly 215 
DeWitt, Deb 211 
DeZarn, Tom 71, 72, 73 
Dick, Ruth Horn 27 
Dill, Angela 49 

Disseler, Steve 43, 71, 73, 81, 121, 213 
Dobbelhof f , Richard 49 
Dobson, Elizabeth 214 
Dock, Murray 49 
Doerr, Dale W. 20, 39 
Dolatowski, William 221 
Dolson, Pam 189 
Doran, Lisa 211 
Douglas, Brian 86, 87, 196 




Douglas, Carol 193 

Douthit, Lynne 74, 79 

Dowd, Joseph 42 

Downes, Diane 49, 170, 207 

Doyle, Stephanie 73, 161, 215, 249 

Drew, Dave 132 

Droll, Mike 208 

Dudak, Jeanette 215 

Dudley, Tim 218 

Duffin, Mark 208 

Dula, Jayne 195 

Dullaghan, Daniel 43 

Duncan, Cindy 199 

Dunn, Steve 158 

Duokovitz, D. 208 

Dupler, Laura 155, 189 

Dwyer, Amy 199 

— E^ 
Easter, Greg 73, 196 
Eaton, Jack 40 
Eaton, Mark 216 
E)ckman, Charlotte 50 
Edstrom, Ann 50, 72, 73 
Egbers, Daniel 148, 218 
Eichelman, Julie 50, 155, 194 
Eiler, Karen 50, 73, 189 
Eisberg, Alan 81, 213 
Eisberg, Linda 50, 74, 91, 112, 190 
Elder, Andy 162, 216, 217 
Elkins, Lynne 190 
Elliott, Mark 72, 75, 206 
Eliot, Susan 175 
Elrod, Dick 216 
Emmerson, Mike 212, 213 
English, Steven 203 
Enrico, Jim 145, 148 
Eppard, John 148, 218 
Eversull, Carol 73 
Ewers, Bob 216 

— F— 
Fable, Kristi 214 
Fahrner, Juli 190 
Farris, Kim 50, 194 
Fasbinder, Mark 94 
Feighery, Jeanne 71, 214 
Feinberg, Stuart 213 
Feller, Grady 218 
Ferguson, Janet 195 



Index. . .241 




Ferguson, Portia 188 

Ferguson, Stacey 195 

Ferreira, Sue 189 

Ferruzza, Charles 50, 79 

Ferverda, Lori 189 

Field, Gina 50, 189 

Fields, Randy 148 

Fischer, Mary 190 

Fister, Louis 213 

Flanigan, Tim 148 

Flory, Susan 50, 80, 90, 190 

Flynn, Mike 148, 218 

Fogarty, Mike 108 

Folck, Chip 76, 221 

Folck, Greg 108 

Foos, D. 148 

Ford 72, 133 

Fosgate, Bill 50, 72 

Frank, Doug 221 

Franklin, Jeri 79, 195 

Frawner, Maria 79 

Frazier, Angela 211 

Frazier, Laurette 80, 215 

Freiberger, Glenn 50, 76, 79, 81, 213 

Friedrich, Jim 33, 51, 203, 248 

Freeman, Todd 127, 202 

Fricke, Jean 50, 189 

Fried, Barb 51 

Fry, Tommy Joe 51, 121, 208 

Fuhs, Daniel 203 

— G— 
Gagnon, Anita 51 
Gallagher, Mary 79 
Galloway, Colleen 81, 91, 94, 188, 189 
Gannon, Anne 189 
Garber, Mary Ellen 139 
Garcia, Sofia 51 
Gaskins, Mardi 75 
Gavit, Liz 73 
Gedles, Suzy 92, 195 
Geer, Cheryl 79, 211 
Gendt, Linda 51 
Genrty, Jean 211 
Gentry, John 71, 73, 212 
Gerber, Glenn 196 
Gereau, Dave 133, 216 



Gherardi, Cynthia 51, 155, 194 
Gianakos, Peter 208 
Giguere, Susan P. 51 
Ginn, Pam 201 
Gittler, Lloyd 76, 81 
Giver, Susan 51 
Gladden, Raymond 42 
Glander, Greg 51, 203 
Glanzman, Jule 52 
Glick, Debra 214 
Goble, Cindy 211 
Cocking, JoAnn 215 
Goodman, Leslie 189 
Goodnight, Matt 196 
Goodspeed, Christine 189 
Gordon, Becky 80 
Gordon, James 52, 81, 91, 213 
Gorman, Michael 221 
Gould, Frances 195 
Grabbe, Brad 79 
Graham, Carla 211 
Graham, Mike 52, 90, 196 
Grammas, Jerry 95, 216, 217 
Grasso, Ken 212 
Graves, Dawn 155, 201 
Gray, Harry 52 
Greenberg, Ken 133 
Greenburg, Barbara 139 
Greisel, Kevin 220, 221 
Grimes, Rick 72 
Grimshaw, Dave 206 
Grise, Kenneth 52, 74, 221 
Grissom, Carol 214 
Groenke, Laura 189 
Grothouse, Barbara 199 
Guderian, Betsy 193 
Gueldenhaar, Kevin 206 
Guelich, Holly 195 
Guest, Alice 214 
Guin, Jamie 201 
Gurley, Cathy 52 

— H— 
Hacker, Susan 71, 79, 193 
Hackworth, Brent 203, 204 
Haddad, Elizabeth 189 
Haddox, Benjamin 41 



Hadley, Lynn 211 
Hale, Kathy 211 
Hall, David 81 
Halstead, Linda 52 
Halvorson, Eric 216 
Halvorson, Liz 118, 199 
Hamerton, Richard 100 
Hamilton, Nancy 52, 74, 199 
Hamilton, Robin 189 
Hamm, Duke 81 
Hamm, Thomas 22, 52, 77, 213 
Hamman, Joyce 201 
Hammer, Ron 212 
Hammes, Susan 199 
Hamric, Ellen 189 
Hansen, Ronald 52 
Hanson, Tracey 211 
Harb, James 21, 52, 79, 213 
Harding, Sara 214 
Harlow, Liz 199 
Harmeier, Paul 148, 203 
Harmon, Brad 52 
Harmon, Joez 109, 214, 215 
Harmsen, Brian 53, 72, 218 
Harrington, Paul 145, 148, 216 
Harris, Gregory 53 
Harris, Jeff 212 
Harris, Melanie 194 
Harris, Todd 206 
Harris, Tom 52 
Harrison, Larry 53 
Harsin, Ernest 53 
Hart, Eric 221 
Harter, Marjorie 199 
Harter, Nathan 212 
Hartman, Nancy 80 
Hartsch, Charles 76 
Harvey, Allison 103, 201 
Harvey, Kendra 199 
Hasselbring, Karen 207 
Hauck, Kathy 214 
Hauss, John 72, 148 
Hayden, Mike 53, 76 
Hays, Paul 71, 73, 78, 212 
Haywood, Dick 221 
Healy,Brenda210,211 
Heath, Bruce 212 
Hebda, Mark 53, 76 
Heflin, Lisa 199 
Heichelbech, Terrie 33, 53 
Helvaty, Kathleen 80 
Hemmes, Michael 76, 79, 213 
Henderson, Brent 213 
Henize, Diane 201 
Henry, Daniel 208 
Henry, Tamzin 53 
Henzie, Charles 41 
Hepler, J. William 40 
Heppner, Len 78, 81 
Herke, Gregg 203 
Herlihy, Mollie 211 
Hertel, James 76, 213 
Hertel, Jeff 53, 76, 79, 213 
Hiatt, Beverly 193 
Hicks, Tom 216 
Higginbotham, Tim 203 
Higgs, Judy 78, 214 
Hile, Laura 81, 226 



. Index 



Hill, Carleen 190 
Hindahl,Greg53,72 
Hindersman, Christie 53 
Hindersman, Tania 193 
Hines, Cheryl 54, 122 
Hipp, Lisa 54, 207 
Hirsch, Mark 76 
Hitchcock, Randy 148, 203 
Hoffman, Beth 78, 79, 195 
Holdiman, Jeannine 72 
Holgrave, Mike 107 
Hollenberg, Bill 206 
Hollenberg, Gene 206 
Holscher, Kathy 54, 74 
Holt, Kim 54, 90 
Holt, Sandra 74, 75, 79 
Holt, Susan 54 
Holtel, Sharon 190 
Honeywell, Kenneth 208 
Hornbeck, Sharon 54 
Horndasch, Rick 71, 73, 78 
Horter, Craig 221 
Horth, Tracy 198, 199 
Horvath, Diane 54, 190 
Houlihan, Liz 54, 78, 214 
Hudson, Cynthia 55, 189, 226 
Huffman, Anne 78, 214 
Hughes, Nancy 192, 193 
Hull, Kathy A. 78, 215 
Hume, Mary 201 

Humphrey, Kathryn 154, 155, 199, 226 
Humphrey, Peter 148, 216 
Hungerford, Anita 211 
Hunt, Kurt 55, 208, 209 
Hunt, Renee 55, 194 
Hussey, James 221 
Hussung, William 212 
Hutchens, Catherine 194 
Hutson, Mike 196 
Hutson, Steve 203, 204 
— I— 
Irwin, Ken 218 
Isaacs, Craig 148 
Ittenbach, Richard 203 



Iverson, Eric 216 



-J— 







Jackson, Alice 91 

Jackson, Joyce 189 

Jacob, Charles 203 

Jacobs, Joyce 155 

Jacobson, Bob 72, 73, 77, 78, 212, 213 

Jakab, Susan 55, 74, 79 

Jakubovie, Mark 55, 72, 78, 133, 134, 135, 

166 
Janes, Ray 55, 203 
Jankowski, Tom 221 
Jardina, Kevin 81, 212 
Jenkins, Lyle 79 
Jenkins, Rhonda 55, 85, 226 
Jennings, Chris 80, 214 
Jensen, Kathryn 190 
Jerow, Randy 208 
Jerry, Claire 55, 73, 81, 214 
Johnson, Dee 100 
Johnson, Gary 212 
Johnson, John G. 36, 37, 110 
Johnson, Mark 55, 71, 81, 212 
Johnson, Pat 55, 74, 91, 190 
Johnson, Sam 213 
Johnson, Susan 226 
Johnson, Suzanne 193 
Johnston, Cynthia 55 
Johnston, Leona 43, 215 
Jones, Beth 189 
Jordan, Jeff 76 
Jordan, Pamela 56 
Joyner, Steve 74 
Juckols, R. 80 
Julian, Myron 218 

— K— 
Kahler, Karen 211 
Kaine, Tom 112 
Kapetansky, David 56, 71 
Kaplan, Henrietta 27 
Karaba, Christine 201 
Katris, Pete 72, 148 
Kauffman, Eric 79, 81, 213 
Kaufman, Kevin 156, 157, 213 
Kazmierczak, Paul 72, 130, 148, 218 
Keaton, Dave 72 
Keller, Todd 72, 148, 203 
Kelley, Elizabeth 56 
Kelley, Nancy 80 
Kempes, Ed 56, 81, 213 
Kendal, Cathy 79 
Kennedy, Lynne 190 
Kenneson, Philip 73, 133, 135 
Kepright, Chris 
Kern, Patty 201 
Kerr, Lester 81 
Kerwin, Wendy 56, 80 
Kezdi, Laura 193 
Kimble, Sandy 211 
Kindl, Jamie 56 
King, Becky 71, 215 
King, Holly 75, 80 
King, Natalie 78, 214 
Kinley, Margaret 56 
Kinsey, Steve 196 
Kiphart, Christine 56 
Kiplinger, Jeff 203 
Kirby, Chris 216 



Kirk, Mike 72, 148, 203 

Kirtley, Liz 72 

Klausing, Annie 108, 210, 211 

Klingenberger, Lisa 211 

Klutinoty, Kari 155, 195 

Knafel, Tom 218 

Knapp, Nancy 80, 157 

Knies, Debbie 108, 207 

Knipfel, Kim 56 

Koch, Jim 72, 148 

Koehl, Richard 81 

Kohn, Beth 56, 74, 215 

Kolkmeyer, Tim 148, 216 

Koons, Jay 56 

Kooser, Mary 211 

Kosior, Casey 108, 148 

Kovacik, Karen 71, 215 

Kovack, Jill 201 

Krall, Kim 193 

Krauser, Denny 76 

Kraushaar, Lisa 79, 201 

Kreyling, Ed 71, 212 

Krietenstein, Karen 190 

Kroll, Tana 57, 88, 141 

Kruczewski, Karen 189 

Ksiazek, Sandy 215 

Kuboske, Karen 199 

Kudlo, Kevin 56, 196 

Kuhn, Susan 214 

Kulwicki, Susan 105 

Kunches, Margaret 79, 207 
Kunkel, Lisa 155, 189 

— I^ 
Lab, Maurice 76, 212 
LaBounty, Ruth 215 
LaFever, Mary 211 
LaGrange, Vicki 20, 57, 79, 207 
Lahman, Lisa 57 
Lambert, Rich 196, 197 
Lambert, Robert 72, 148 
Landry, Roger 57, 148, 158 
Lange, Elizabeth 79, 214 
Langelier, Yvonne 214 
Langrock, Laura 57 
Lantz, David 57, 221 
Lantz, Denise 91, 190 
Laraby, Jim 133 
Larew, Bill 208 
Larmore, Jeff 213 
LaRose, Ken 72, 147, 148, 216 
Larson, David 208, 216 
Laughlin, Kim 214 
Lawrence, Teresa 214 
Laybold, Rena 108, 109, 195 
Lazar, Tina 155 
Leak, Ruth 91, 190 
Lee, Dan 57, 72, 162, 216 
Lee, Joni 199 
Lee, Randy 196, 197 
Leeds, Barbara 57, 189 
Leenheers, Gerry 205, 206 
Lehman, Jeffry 57, 81, 213 
Levin, Art 240 
Levinsky, Gail 80 
Lewandowski, Mark 57 
Lewis, Jane 38 
Lewis, Sharon 58 
Lewis, Susan 121 



Index . 



.243 




Lightcap, Karlene 58 

Lightfoot, Tamara 58 

Lindow, Trudi 139, 215 

Linhart, Judy 193 

Link, Nate 58, 90, 196, 197 

Little, Karen 58, 91, 190 

Littlepage, Jenny 200 

Livingston, Dick 76, 221 

Liwosz, Raymond 221 

Loeber, Gary 213 

Loew, Robert 221 

Logan, Beth 190 

Longerbone, Mark 216 

Longoria, Rene 121 

Loos, Bonnie 58 

Lopez, Laura 71 

Lorance, Barb 214 

Lorek, Scott 71, 72, 73, 133, 135, 212 

Love, Christie Kile 58, 74, 200 

Lowe, Patricia 214 

Lubs, Larry 220, 221 

Luck, Jane 193 

Luehrmann, Lisa 214 

Lukens, David 208 

Lundeen, Brian 112, 206 

Lux, Larry 133 

Lynch, Bill 148 

Lynn, Craig 158, 203 

Lyons, Stan 43, 133 

Lytle, Christy 211 

Lytle, Todd 216 

— M— 

Mack, Carrie 207 

MacKenzie, Elizabeth 201 

MacMorland, Linda 79 

MacPhail, Blair 58, 72, 74, 136, 216 

Madden, James 81, 212 

Maddy, Faith 73, 194 



Maghus, Jane 58 
Mago, Larry 196 
Mai, Margie 72 
Maier, Caria 80 
Maier, Cynthia 58, 193 
Maier, Jennifer 193 
Malone, Jean 43 
Maloney, Joe 151, 152, 166 
Maloy, John 131, 218 
Manning, Steve 58 
Marietta, Toni 95, 195 
Marinovich, Constance 201 
Mark, Greg 22, 58, 73, 212, 213 
Marrs, J. 80 
Martin, Crystal 200 
Martinez, David 221 
Mason, Linda 142, 149, 166 
Masters, Deb 71, 74, 79, 214 
Mateer, Vaune 214 
Mathews, Martin 79 
Matthews, Sara 193 
Matthias, Dee 59, 81, 188, 189 
Mattingly, Dan 148, 220 
Maxwell, Melinds 59, 78, 207 
Maynard, Ken 72, 73, 78, 212 
McCartney, Dave 196 
McCauley, Janine 210, 211 
McClure, Jerilynn 59 
McCray, James 148 
McCree, Mary 141 
McCrum, Leslie 79, 249 
McCrum, Lisa 149 
McDonald, Cyndy 214 
McDonnell, Steve 208 
McDowell, Bob 203 
McEntire, Paul 212 
McFariand, Sally 155 
McGeorge, Mike 144, 148, 218 



McGlocklin,Don97 

McGraw, Anne 79, 81, 195 

McGuire, Don 76, 208 

McKinley, Mike 71, 79, 212 

McLimore, Laura 195 

McMahon, Judy 211 

McMahon, Kevin 148 

McMahon, Paul 212 

Meachan, Scott 208 

Meador, Doug 206 

Meadors, Joe 72, 133, 221 

Medlicott, Jan 194 

Meehan, John 59 

Mele, Edward 59, 216 

Merrick, Sherry 155, 195 

Merrill, John 43 

Metaxas, Stephen 218, 219 

Meyer, Andrew 76 

Meyer, Kathy 59, 78, 214 

Mikeworth, Deborah 79, 194 

Miller, Bruce 135 

Miller, Debra L. 59 

Miller, Joan 199, 215 

Miller, Kim 201 

Miller, Lisa 189 

Miller, Melinda 214 

Miller, Mike A. 221 

Miller, Mike L. 150, 152, 203 

Miller, Patrick 203, 204 

Miller, Rhea Ellen 79, 107, 207 

Miller, Susan 201 

Miller, Tim 217 

Mitchell, Doug 72, 152 

Mitchell, Steve 59, 121, 130, 131, 167 

Mitsos, R. 202 

Mixon, Greg 216 

Mocas, Christo T. 39 

Moed, Steve 196 

Moef ner, C. 201 

Mohling, Julie 211 

Mohn, Sue 214 

Molebash, Ann 94, 189 

Momberger, Mike 59, 213 

Monserez, Mary 201 

Moon, Richard 59 

Moore, Donald 59 

Moore, Marcia 71, 155, 215 

Morey, Sue 73, 81, 89, 189 

Morris, Debra 195 

Morrison, Cynthia 60 

Morton, David 208 

Mosel, James 208 

Moser, Julie 199 

Mosley, Dave 81, 94, 212 

Mow, Wayne 76 

MuUins, Tina 71, 214 

Munchel, Wayne 203 

Murphy, Colleen 60 

Myers, Keith 

Myers, Tracy 84 

Myles, Pam 90, 200 

Mylin, Timothy 135 

— N— 
Nagy, Jacqueline 71, 91, 190 
Neat, Scott 131, 152 
Neff , Brett 78, 81, 206 
Neher, William 38 



244. . .Index 



Neil, Delia 60, 170 

Nelson, Sandra 79, 210, 211 

Newman, Barbara 199 

Newman, Dave 95, 206 

Newman, Rhea 143, 149, 160, 163, 166, 

201 
Newton, Carlotta 81, 219 
Nicholas, Diane 214 
Nichols, Archie 28 
Niebel, Jean 190 
Niehaus, Jill 195 
Nielsen, Kaj 41 
Nixon, Richard Milhouse 206 
Norman, Paul 81 
Norris,Jeff81, 108, 122 
North, Terry 202 
Northrup, 221 
Nourie, Andrea 199 
Nourtsis, Sam 212 
Nuckols, Teri 79, 190 
Nye, Linda 189 
Nygaard, Joseph 26 

— 0— 
Oakes, Jacqueline 60 
O'Connor, Gregory 60, 203 
O'Connor, Kathy 214 
O'Connor, Mike 133 
Odom, Leslie 193 
Oehler, Renee 72, 79 
Okpa, Nwokocha 79, 212 
Okray, Mike 220, 221 
Olcott, Nancy 33, 90, 138, 139, 200, 201 
Oliende, Abimbola 214 
Oliver, Brent 220, 221 
Oliver, Roger 132, 135 
Opel, Douglass 148, 218 
Oppecker, Karen 195 
Orner, Tom 150, 166 
Orr, Debbie 189 
Osborne, Richard 41 
Ossman, Mary 190 
Ostarticki, Dee 211 
Overstreet, Bruce 60 

— P— 
Padbury, Gui 75, 216 



Page, Donna 78, 214 
Page, Mike 137 
Pagnanelli, John 79, 212 
Paligraf, Phil 106, 216 
Palla, Don 216, 217 
Palla, Mark 216 
Palmer, Bridget 190 
Pappas, Bess 72 
Pappas, Valerie 214 
Parcell, David 221 
Parsell, Portia 71, 214 
Parts, Bert 73 
Paschen, Beth 60 
Pasterak, Joan 214 
Pauer, Cheryl 80 
Paulson, Mark 80 
Pavlovic, Barb 101, 104, 193 
Paye, Mike 196 
Peachy, Judy 71, 215 
Peek, Jeff 60, 72, 74 
Peeler, Joe 203 
Pellegrini, Mark 221 
Pelton, John 40 
Pence, Rex 79, 213 
Pence, Tony 148, 216 
Pepper, Dave 206 
Pericak, Ellen 141 
Pershing, Lenore 155, 195 
Petersen, Kenneth 60 
Peterson, April 79, 195 
Peterson, Carole 60 
Peterson, Elizabeth 60, 190 
Pfeifer, Mark 196 
Pfister, Lou 162, 213 
Phillippe, James 41 
Phillips, Kristine 201 
Phillips, Marta 200 
Phillips, Mike 90, 159, 196, 197 
Rckard, Kevin 126 
Pickard, Marta 199 
Piel, Nancy 190 
Rerson, Patrick 71, 221 
Piety, Jeff 148, 218 
Pison, Bob 81 
Pitman, Tamara 155 




Pitts, Gary 221 

Plimpton, Liz 90 

Pof f , Gregory 79 

Pollock, Debbie 60, 139 

Poole, Janet 61 

Porter, Pam 207 

Porter, Rich 71, 206 

Possert, Margaret 72 

Powell, Mike 148, 203 

Prescott, Wayne 76, 79, 213 

Presnal, Kathy 141, 143, 149, 214 

Price, Janet 141, 167 

Primavera, Tony 61, 72 

Prittie, John 162, 208 

Prohl, Maureen 61 

Prophet, Mert 148 

Pruett, Robynn 74 

Puntillo, Mary 118, 193 

Purcell, Mark 76 

Purdum, Jack 105 

Purvis, Rick 121, 208 

-Q- 

Quick, Linda 61, 77 
Quick, John 61, 80 
Quinney, Paul 41 
Quintana, Mario 76, 213 
— R— 
Raf ferty, Carole 207 
Raker, Gary 151, 152 
Ramey, Jack 203, 226 
Ramey, Jonette 189 
Ramos, Ray 218 
Rankin, Gary 94 
Ransdell, Susan 61 
Rath, Marcy 61, 141 
Ratz, Jane 215 
Read, Peter 61 

Read, Scott 72, 74, 148, 203, 204 
Ready, Julie 141 
Reap, Susan 61 
Reed, Edward 97 
Reilly, Erin 108, 201 
Reinacker, Lynne 61 
Reutell,Terrence81,212 
Reynolds, David 221 
Reynolds, Laura 139, 161 
Rhoades, Thomas 43 
Rhoda, Janice 62 
Rhue, Debbie 72, 74, 214 
Ribordy, Scott 75, 206 
Rice, Carol 189 
Rice, Shelley 214 
Rice, Ginny 211 
Rice, Tim 81 

Richards, Lyn 62, 188, 248 
Richardson, Bill 196 
Richardson, Robbie 62, 72 
Richert, Charles 81, 212 
Ricketts, Frank 206 
Riforgiato, Steve 202 
Riggs, Cathy 79, 207 
Riley, Mark 72 
Rinck, Peter 203 
Riner, Jana Lynn 155, 193 
Ring, Brenda71,214 
Ritter, Jeanne 71 
Robbins, Chuck 80 



Index. . .245 



Roberts, Dawn 195 

Roberts, Sue 62 

Robinson, Tom 20, 62 

Roch, Katrina 62, 215 

Rodman, Mark 62, 72, 147, 148, 167, 203, 

204 
Rodman, Becky 90 
Roesner, Donna 214 
Roesner, Jennifer 62, 214 
Rogers, Irish 62, 78 
Rohm, Rex 221 
Rohrer, Joseph 62, 213 
Rohrscheib, Annilee 62, 71, 72 
Ronchetto, Lynn 62, 71, 155, 215 
Root, Jeff 218 
Roudebush, Kim 71, 96, 200 
Rowe, Edward 41 
Ruble, Janice 215 
Ruch, Steve 76, 80 
Rudzinski, Laura 199 
Ruklic, Gail 214 
Runnels, D. J. 63 
Runpel, Lisa 195 
Rush, Michael 148 
Rust, Cindy 79, 90, 200 
Rusteberg, Susan 105 
Rutherford, Beth 80 
Rutledge, Cindy 211 
Rutledge, Steve 196 
Ryder, Leann 79, 201 

— S— 
Sabo, Connie 181 
Sachs, Jennifer 195 
Sackett, David 221 
Sahavejjihaoand, Aree 207 
Samuels, Cathy 90 
Sandhage, Karen 215 
Sandstrom, Kathe 63 
Sangsuwangul, Montee 79 
Sargent, Beth 192, 193, 226 
Sargent, Laura 116 
Savage, Robert 212 
Scanlen, Cathy 80 
Schaefer, Kathleen 190 
Schaefer, Laurie 183, 198, 199 
Schaefer, Lisa 63 
Schall, Doug 63, 121 
Schatz, Lisa 79, 193 
Schellinger, James 148 
Scher, Sue 215 
Scherer, Terry 211 
Schertzer, Anita 75 
Schilling, Robert 24 
Schimenti, Louis 213 
Schindler, Nancy 194 
Schmidt, Therese 63, 200 
Schmucker, Randy 72, 213 
Schneider, Kay 190 
Schott, Carla 71, 79, 95, 189 
Schowmeyer, Herbert 74 
Schram, Bruce 71, 79, 206 
Schreiber, Lynn 63, 138, 139, 142, 149, 

194 
Schreiner, Susan 214 
Schroedle,Joell3,221 
Schuh, Bill 218 
Schulze, Jim 81, 203, 204 




Schumacher, Barbara 63, 200 

Schumacher, Bradford 79 

Schumacker, Bill 108 

Schwab, Ed 221 

Schwartz, Amy 195 

Schwartz, Timothy 90, 196 

Schweke, Joe 72, 147, 148, 218 

Scifres, Bruce 63, 72, 145, 147, 148, 166 

Scircle, Beth 189 

Scott, Mark 63, 133, 135 

Scull, Terry 63, 81 

Sears, Wendy 63, 199 

Sears, Warren 216 

Secrest, Kimberley 64 

Seeman, Cindy 106 

Sefcik, Don 79, 104, 212 

Seibert, Melanie 64, 74, 79 

Senetar, Jim 76, 79, 212 

Senol, Meli 119, 207 

Seright, Laura 64, 74, 189 

Seward, Mikel 76 

Sexson, Andy 148, 216 

Sexson, Joe 150, 152 

Shadowens, Karla 71, 78 

Shafran, Stu 81, 197 

Shankle, Any 189 

Shanks, Scott 218 

Sharpe, Bob 135, 203 

Shaw, Jeff 203 

Shaw, Scott 64, 72, 144, 145, 148, 218 

Shaw, Tyna 80 

Shead, Ken 64, 121, 130 

Sheerin, Elizabeth 117, 195 

Shelton, Claudia 215 

Sheneman, John 212 

Shepherd, Will 72, 221 

Shertzer, Anita 64, 75 

Shibinski, Mike 72, 148, 218 

Shirman, Larry 209 

Shirley, Charles 64, 74, 95, 206 

Shybunko, Nora 214 

Sieben, Kelly 64, 74, 95, 122 

Siebert, Karen 64, 74, 189 

Siegel, Arthur 212 

Siekfer, Ann 199 

Sietsema, Richard 203 

Sikkema, Dwight203 

Silver, David 23, 39 



Simon, Joseph 202 
Simonetti, Steve 64, 74, 216 
Simpson, Russell 203 
Sisler, Tom 203 
Skiles, Zane 218 
Skinner, Liz 141, 142, 149, 167 
Slade, Bill 216 
Slade, Deborah 64, 194 
Slager, Harold 196 
Slater, Sheryl 215 
Slef inger, Peter 64 
Slefinger, Sue 65 
Sloan, Dan 196 
Smartz, Theresa 214 
Smeehuyzen, Victoria 33 
Smith, Cheryl 65 
Smith, Craig 148, 218 
Smith, Debra 65, 214 
Smith, Jodi 75 
Smith, Karen 81, 211 
Smith, Laurence 65 
Smith, Marianne 73, 194 
Smith, Mark 33, 65, 196 
Smith, Ronald 203 
Smith, Tim 212 
Smyrnis, Stephani 199 
Snyder, Dawn 79, 90, 201 
Snyder, Suzanne 65 
Soeder, Kimberly 80 
Soltis, Ed 79, 81, 136 
Sonner, Bill 221 
Soppi, Victoria 65, 200 
Sorrentino, Joseph 148 
Southard, Bob 65, 81 
Soward, M. 212 
Sowers, Lori 155, 201 
Spoon, Kay 65, 199 
Spradlin, Vicky 65, 215 
Springer, Kurt 65, 72, 218 
Squirrel, E. P. 206 
Stafford, Juliene 66, 194 
Stahl, Kim 66, 139, 160, 214 
Stalcup, Susie 193 
Stalcup, Robert 42, 117 
Stampar, Mike 32, 66, 216 
Stanley, Kenneth 66 
Stansbury, Lynn 214 
Staronka, Julie 71, 74, 79, 214 



246. 



. Index 



I 



Stauffer, Judy 79, 199 

Steele, Mike 152 

Steele, Richard 111 

Steilberger, Karen 71, 72 

Stein, Lisa 81, 103,200 

Stein, Tom 76, 79 

Steiner, Albert 41 

Steitz, Nancy 66 

Sterling, Debi 142, 149 

Stevens, Christopher 66, 196 

Stevenson, Jodi 66, 207 

Stevenson, Lisa 215 

Stewart, Judy 66, 75, 200 

Stewart, Paul 36, 38, 110 

Stiles, Elizabeth 195 

Stites, Dan 90, 131 

St. John, Philip 41 

Stone, Melissa 73, 75, 190 

Stoneking, Ellen 207 

Story, Doug 196 

Stough, Jan 207 

Strautman, Jon 206 

Strobel, Jeff 77, 107 

Stuart, Donald 66 

Studen, Sara Jane 66, 200 

Stumpf , Joan 141, 214 

Stutsman, Sherilyn 66 

Sullivan, Cathy 214 

Sullivan, Jeff 203 

Summers, Mike 81, 212 

Sundlof , Chris 73, 79, 87, 198, 199, 226 

Sunstead, Lisa 215 

Surber, Cindy 199 

Sutter, Becky 80 

Suttner, Dianna 33, 66 

Swank, Leslie Ann 78, 207 

Swartz, Diana 195 

Sweeney, Patricia 201 

Swenson, Beth 90 

Swenson, H. Raymond 28, 29, 39 

Swindler, Elizabeth 67 

Sylvester, William 43, 148 

— T— 
Talbott, Cynthia 155 
Tarter, Robert 67 
Taube, Barb 190 
Taube, Kathryn 139, 190 
Taylor, Barry 67, 73, 78 
Taylor, Brent 67, 73 
Taylor, Tim 206 
Teets, Scott 121, 208 
Theising, Paul 94 
Theofanis, Chris 42 
Theofanis, Dean 216 
Theofanis, LeeAnn 67, 198, 199 
Thole, Cindy 67, 78 
Thomas, Chryel 79, 195 
Thomas, Frank 151 
Thomas, John 95, 206 
Thomas, Paul 203, 204 
Thompson, Dennis 196 
Thompson, Ed 67, 72, 146, 148, 152, 203 
Thompson, Peter 202 
Tilson, Annabel 199 
Tisdale, Lynn 195 
Tobin, Zachary 71 
Todd, Harry 81, 208 



Tokar, Dave 79, 213 
Toole, Tom 203, 204 
Torrence, Dawn 215 
Towler, Jon 87 
Townsend, James 221 
Townsend, Terry 206 
Travis, Mike 76 
Trenk, Sheri 79, 118, 189 
Triplitt, George 21, 7, 81 
Trotter, David 67 
Trubow, Rosalinda •,14 
Tucher, John 67 
Tucker, Marcia 80 
Tupper, Eric 67 

— U— 
Unger, Robert 67 
Updegraff, Joyce 78, 214 
Urbanski, Chris 72, 73, 76 
Usher, Danette 71 
Uskert, Dennis 68, 76, 79, 81, 213 
Uthe, Ellen 160 

— V— 
VanCura, Linda 193 
Vandegrift, Marque 155, 195 
Vandermeid, Karen 127, 214 
Vandivier, Blair 90, 97 
Vandivier, Brian 196 
VanDongen, Dirk 159, 196 
VanDuyn, Randall 213 
VanNatta, William 76 
Vassar, Tim 133, 203, 132 
Vaughn, Jeff 75, 206 
Velasquez, Teresa 68 
Venters, Ron 216 
Vickery, Mike 133, 216 
Viebrock, LeeAnn 189 
Villers, Lynne 71 
Volpe, Ray 206 
Vorwald, Mary Jean 189 

— W— 
Waite, Dave 73 
Waldron, Stephanie 68 
Wall, Debbie 91 
Wallace, Brian 147, 148 
Waller, George 40 
Walsh, Kathryn 79, 189 
Walter, Kay 142, 149 
Walters, Lucille 200, 201 
Walus, Sharon 80, 214, 249 
Wander, Paul 106 
Ward, Amy 200 
Warner, James 208 
Warner, Allison 29, 68, 199 
Warner, Rita 91 

Warren, Kathleen 33, 68, 79, 155, 248 
Watson, Julie 199 
Waugh, Melan 201 
Waymire, Todd 202 
Weatherford, Dennis 203 
Weatherford, Jennifer 85, 226 
Weaver, Mark 33, 72, 126, 223, 249 
Weber, Bill 68, 94 
Webster, Lisa 199 
Webster, Marcia 79, 199 
Weiland, Steven 
Weiss, Dave 68, 74, 90 
Welch, Gretchen 211 
Welch, Mindy 139, 149, 161 



Welch, Steven 76 
Welte, Theresa 211, 226 
Wette, Teresa 79 
Welker, Teena 68 
Wells, Micheal 202 
Welsh, Karen 68 
Wenzel, Richard 221 
Wekenthein, Charles 208 
Werner, Jack 209 
Wertman, Tammy 141, 149, 200 
Wesbecher, Maureen 68 
Wetzel, Tom 72, 203 
Whelchel, Denny 89 
Whicker, James 69 
White, Greg 68, 76, 79 
White, Susan 73, 214 
Whitehead, Betsy 68, 199 
Whitehead, Dayna 74, 79 
Whitlock, Chauncie 214 
Wible, Jim 20 

Wicker, Terry 71, 78, 81, 213 
Wiedeman, Paul 78, 212 
Wiengordt, Joe 196 
Wilcox, Catherine 69 
Wilcox, John 208 
Wiley, Jackson 175 
Willeford, George 41 
Williams, Brian 
Williams, Charles 69 
Williams, Deborah 69, 79 
Williams, Ivy 69, 74, 214 
Williams, Jeff 78, 81, 90, 219 
Williams, Melodye 195 
Williams, Robin 68, 74, 141, 200 
Williams, Susan 226 
Wilson, Beth 69, 74, 115, 200, 201 
Wilson, Nancy 211, 226 
Wines, Angela 193 
Wirthwein, Christopher 69 
Wohler, Wilma 41 
Wolfe, Patti 201 
Wolfgang, Alan 69, 81 
Wolfgang, Carla 69, 74 
Woodruff, Karen 74, 214 
Woznicki, Debbie 214 
Wren, Jenny 69, 215 
Wright, Pam 210, 211 
Wright, Richard 148 
Wronkoski, Beth 248 
Wynne, Mark 203, 204 

— Y— 
Youch, William 69 
Young, Laura 155, 189 
Young, Richard 73 
Youngs, Hazel 183 
Yuille, John 180 

— Z— 
Zaleski, Lynn 211 
Zambon, Jim 72, 76, 79 
Zay, Marjorie 70 
Zentz, Ron 90, 196 
Ziemba, Lori 195 
Zike, Edna 70, 248 
Zimmerman, Debbie 38 
Zweig, Alex 221 



Index . 



,247 



t)rMi 

r 



CO-EDITORS: 

Beth Wronkoski 
Lyn Richards 

SECTION EDITORS: 

Academics Glenn Freiberger 

Sports Beth Wronkoski 

Arts Beth Wronkoski 

Housing Stephanie Doyle 

Seniors Dee Matthias 

Organizations Leslie McCrum 

Student Life Lyn Richards 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: 
Jim Friedrich 
Mark Weaver 
Richard House 
Mike Stampar 
Lynn Kennedy 
Steve Ogden 

STAFF: 

Business Manager Kathy Warren 

Advertising Kathy Warren 

Sales Manager Cheryl Day 

Organizations & Housing Contracts 

Cathy Dailey 

Typist Edna Zike 

Arts Copy Yvonne Langelier 

Sports Information Nancy Zellers 

Student Life Linda MacMoreland 

Beth Young 

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: 
Bob Stalcup 
Dan Francis 
Ivy Williams 
Ann Huffman 
Sharon Walus 
Dave Garlick 
Mark Jakubovie 
Dick Kennard 

Senior Portraits by 

TIFFANY of INDIANAPOLIS 
and Gary Yohler 



248. 





p. 248: UPPER— Beth Wronkoski; 
MIDDLE— Edna Zike; LOWER— 
Lyn Richards ... P. 249: UPPER 
LEFT— Kathy Warren; UPPER 
MIDDLE— Jim Friedrich; UPPER 
RIGHT— Mark Weaver; MIDDLE 
LEFT— Art Levin, Drift faculty 
advisor; MIDDLE RIGHT— Sharon 
Walus and Stephanie Doyle; LOWER 
LEFT— Cheryl Day; LOWER 
RIGHT— Leslie McCrum. 



Drift. 



There were times when we 
honestly thought there would 
never be a 1979 DRIFT, but 
here it is. 

At the beginning we thought 
we would never find a staff 
. . . and we didn't. They found 
us. 

People came and went, and 
more than a few didn't stick 
with it, but we were fortunate 
enough to have a few die-hards 
who stayed until the frantic 
end. 

Photographers came in with 
dark, fuzzy pictures and we 
pulled at our nair and thought 
the end was near, but they 
came through for us and the 
proof is in this DRIFT, filled 
with the faces and places we 
call Butler. 

Deadlines came and went, 
and we were usually a few days 
behind or a number of pages 
short. We had breakdowns and 
crack ups, letdowns and finally 
. . . that wonderful feeling of 
accomplishment. 

There are some people we 
can't thank enough and they 
know who they are. 

Finally, it is over. 



./' 



3^^^ 



FIL, 



L^ 



250 




Photo 
Credits : 



p. 250: UPPER LEFT— Mike Stam- 
par, self portrait; LOWER LEFT 
AND RIGHT— Mark Weaver ... P. 



251: UPPER LEFT— Richard House; 
UPPER RIGHT— Mark Weaver; 
LOWER— Richard House. 




Ads. . .251 




252. . .Ads 



I 






Photos 

by 

James 

Friedrich 



Ads. . .253 





254. . .Ads 



I 





thanks... 

NETHERLANDS— Produced by Dan Fogel- 
berg and John Stronach 
1977 Hickory Grove Music 
Used by permission. All rights reserved. 
Photography by Andy Katz (Division 

pages) 
Design by Kosh 
"Netherlands" written by Daniel Fogelberg 

Cover Photo by Mark Weaver 

Fogelberg Photos by Mark Jakubovie 

Color Photos by 

TIFFANY OF INDIANAPOLIS 
Gary Yohler and Jim Friedrich 

Graphic lettering by Lyn Richards 



Ads. . .255 



NETHERLANDS 

High on this mountain 
The clouds down below 
I'm feeling so strong and alive 
From this rocky perch 
I'll continue to search 
For the wind 
And the snow 
And the sky 
I want a lover 
I want some friends 
And I want to live in the sun 
And I want to do all the things that I 
never have done. 

Sunny bright mornings 
And pale moonlit nights 
Keep me from feeling alone 
Now, I'm learning to fly 
And this freedom is like 
Nothing that I've ever known 
I've seen the bottom , 
And I've seen the top 
But mostly I've lived in between 
And where do you go 
When you get to the end of 
your dream? 




Off in the nether lands 
^ heard a sound 

Like the beatifeg of heavenly wings 
And deep i^my Drain 
I can hear a^fefrain 
Of my soul as sjje rises and sings 
Anthems to glory and 
Anthems to love and 
Hymns filled with earthly delight 
like the songs that the darkness,. 
Composes to worship the light. 

Once in a vision 

I came on some Woods 

And I stood at the fork in the road 

My choices were clear 

Yet I froze with the fear 

Of not knowing which way to go 

One road was simple 

Acceptance of life 

The other road offered sweet peace 

When I made my decision 

My vision became my release. 



077^ 




lademics i 

People 34 

Student Life 82 

Sports 128 

Arts 168 

Housing 186 

ds ^^ *